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Publication began at 3.45 p. m. tTbe tribune Tuesday. October 13. 1914. The apparently unprogressive efforts of the Allies in this stupendous Battle of the Aisne now of twenty nine days duration, is discouraging to some of our readers ; but this is because they do not realise the extent of ground over which this great battle extends nor do they grasp the immensity of tbs German Army and th fact that it is operating after, nobody knows how long preparations and matured planning. No one of the Allied powers has an army whose War strength in any way approaches that of Germany which amounts to 2,250.000 men while that of our own Great Britain is but 275000 take these facts into consideration it is evident that the Allies have done well, remarkablv so, in holding that enormous horde Of Hum at bay f >r 29 days. The, greatest dancer to thr Allies in the situation was the German Cavalry force in the neighbourhood of Lille which it is gratifying to learn today has been repulsed. Doubtless the fell of Antwerp Jjill release a very considerable German force to strengthen &f heir centre but this is not certain to save them from the effects of the defeats in Fast Prussia bv the Russians. We may confidently hope Within this present week, with the Allies stronglv reinforced that the stubborn German line will be broken and they compelled to beat a retreat with great lost, and some portions of their force taken prisoners. it is gratifying to know that notwithstanding the fall of Antwerp the heroic Belgians still hold 24 of thPir forts in the vicinity. • BAHAMAS WAR RELIEF FUND The following subscriptions have been received — Amount previously acknowiedneo £3393 8 g St. Agues Church, Gregory Town, Kin. 2 6 Rev. G. \v. Demaine Hope Town 1 o o Malcolm Russell 1 o Collected Special Service H. P.P. John Alfred George C. Bishee The Bahamas Police Staff, Nassau Prison : 13 6 1 0 5 0 8 0 0. 12 0 0 3 10 0 Total 2461 4 9 DISTRICT OF MANGROVE CAY ISLAND OF ANDR.OS Contribution* in aid of the War Relief Fund Long Bay Cays. Garnett Brown Win. Smith Joseph Duncombe Fred Strachan C. O. D. Brown 1 Jas. Armstrong Agnes Duncombe Joshua Culmer Theresa Miller Alfred Newbold Susan Duncombe (!eo. Mutler Lydia Duncombe Manasseh Adderley Lewis Goodman Chas. S. Nairn Mrs.C.O.D Brown Emma E. Rolle Nicholas Rolle Jenkins Nott; LT-' No. 1. Congo Burial Society 3 Emily Stuart Ernest Negman Alfred Hepburn Beatrice Barr Mary Bode Sarali Stirrup Emmaline Duncombe Maria Bam John Thos. Duncombe [acob Gomez Walter RollCath Longley Blanch Duncombe Elizabeth Duneon'be James Fyne Clarence Adderley Ellis Davis Amelia Davis I.awson Johnson Eeah St wart Lilian Stwart Claretta Green Birdith Goodman Martha Adderley Sarah Smith Edith Taylor Ethel fain I liana I horopson I lezekiah Smith Martha Nottage Joseph Rolle Robert Adderley Eliza Nottage James O'Brien j o 2 o 1 o 2 o 8 o 6 6 2 ioj a q 2 0 1 0 4 0 4 1 0 10 1 0 in <1 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 2 0 2 0 6 (< 0 3 0 1 0 3 0 0 6 0 3 6 0 %  1 1 ij 1 3 2 0 2 0 1 0 3 0 4 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 6 6 Anonymous Emma Rolle Elorence Negman Geoffrey Johnson Cain Finlayson Erskine Finlayson Samuel Finlayson Susan Finlayson Isaac E. Curry Offertory Church Long Bay Cays Diana Evans Zack Duncombe Abiam McKenzie Then. Duncombe Essie Davis Geo. Nesbitt and wife Rebecca Kelly Jenkins Nottage Arabella Longley Diuscilla Roberts VVm. McKinney Theresa Dunco.nbe Druscilla McKen^ie Lorenzo Stirrup Isaac Davis" John Miller Henry Miller Leonora Barr Muriel McFee Collected by Committee of Ladies and Gentlemen Union Burial Society Otcvia Taylor Roxanna Taylor Total lor Long Bay Cays £18 —:o:— 3 I 0 8 4 6 1 0 4 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 i 0 5 3i 2 0 8 0 2 0 4 0 6 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 6 1 0 6 / 6 1 0 3 0 2 0 2 0 3 3 2 3 8 51 0 2 0 2 0 3 6J To the Editor of The Tribune Dear Sir, This communication is not of very wide public import, but it concerns one or two of v mi readers. On Sundav evenings it is not. Uncommon for men to take an informal part in Evensong at St. Matthews Church from the outside of the building. We arc very ^lad if they take m.v interest at al! in the worship of God, though we should be still more pleased if they would come ] inside. Might I ask if the; would now and then extend their inter %  est to 'he ollections Cwnlributionscan be dropped into one of the boxes at the doors, >r given to one of the i worshippers inside to be put in j thecolleetiori. Perhaps 1 liis Lit 1 1 1 course is followed in some cases Yours faithfully, WiuraiD STANHOPI LOVSLL Rector, St. Matthew's Parish Church.' IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT Sept. 29.— HenrJColebrook.—I. Assaulting and beatioc Estelle [ohnson. — 16s. or i.t^oriys. II. Loud shouting and using profane language in public street.—Dismissed. Robert Tavlor. — I. Loud shout ing in public street.—7s. od. or 5 days. II. Using abusive Ian gua^e towards Constable No. 13. Donald Francis in the execution of his dutv. — TOS or 8davs. 28. John S. Rahming—One Walter Rolle unlawfully did wound.—Dismissed. 30 Richard Morrison—Larceny of one American Gold Dollar, one Columbian Gold Dollar, one 5 five Franc piece and divers other coins the moneys of Gen. II. Johnson feloniously did steal take and carrv awny. Sentenced to four months imprisonment with hard labour. Susan Rodgers.— Using profane and indecent language in public Street. — Dismissed. Matthew McKinney.—Assaulting and beating Laura Dorsett — Dismissed Oct. 1st, William Ferguison —Assaulting and beatinrAlfred Gilbert, r'mrd ^. hM*>fault of payment to receive 8v' r kes of the Tamarind rod 3. Moses Rae, Thomas Rae, Aubrey Coahley and Abraham Smith.—Fighting in Baillou II 1 Road. Adjourned till 1 3 o\ lockNoon, of Monday 5th. October inst. Latest War News RADIOGRAMS I'UKKI) UP October 131I1 1914. Two more bombs were dropped Into Paris from German aeroplanes. They did not explode however. The Germans claim the\ have won a cavalrv victory over the French near Lille A Vienna dispatch says the Russians were forced to a ban don Przemys) and that they have been generally routed Petrograd says the Russians abandoned Przemys] for strategic reat>ons and that Russia coniiu u?s successful 111 Easytfrussui. Paris claims that tlwtiermans ha-enoi won a cavalry success and tliat their attacks were repulsed. A German submarine sunk the Russian cruiser Pallada.



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1 he crew, 573 in number were all lost. Vienna reprfts that new cholera cases a# occurring at tjie rate of foitv daily.* A waigtex of one hundred million dollars has been placed on Antwerp. 24 of the forts at Antwerp are still held by, the Belgians. R is reported that a division of Germans unwittingly crossed into I lolland and have been disarmed. Mexico City has been in a state of terror since Saturdav by Zapata attacks on the suburbs' The attack was finally discontinued pending a peace conference. The Cuban legislature has passed a national economic defense law. —:o: — October 13th ior.4. London 13th. Governor, Nassau. October 13th. following from Press Bureau: Commonwealth of Australia has off-red another brigade of light horse brigade train and held ambulance complete. This offer has been most gratefully accepted bv the Annv Council. J*! The Duchess of Connaught has sent /37,0m subscribed bv women of Canada for hospital purposes. Of this sum £20,000 will be Utilized 111 purchasing motor arnbularce cars Each car mil be inscribed "Canadian Women] Mntoi Ambulance." The balance will be used to build equip and maintain a naval hospital with one hundred beds to be named Hie 'Canadian Hospital. The Queen has graciously consented to be patroness. (Signed 1 HARCOURT. GOVKKNMKXT I'KKSS The censorship is clamped down hard on all sources of hi w>from Belgium Vienna claims that the Austrians at I'rzemvd after being surrounded and about toturren 1 der had received reinforcements and are foSWnthe Russian to retr-at A report re.irhcs London thai ; the Germans only occupj trie' suburbs of Antwerp, while 24 forts on the Scheldt River are holding out. London prepares for an attack from German airships and residents are warned to take to cellars when they hear firing. The Allies claim to have made progress in the center line of the battle iu France. The Russian armoured cruiser Pallada was torpedoed in the Raltic by a German submarine and sunk with her crew. The death of King Charles of Roumania is believed to have removed an obstacle to the turning of Roumania to the cause of the Allies. Six more bombs have been dropped in Paris bv (iermans. The United States have asked Berlin to release food for the Belgians. —:o: — TOCUTOFFCOAL SUPPLIES TO CRUISERS London, Sept. 29 —The British Government is taking steps to put a stop to the supplying of coal to the few German cruisers whicli are at large. On different occasions the Govern ment has made representations to the Governments of the counMontenegran troops are only a lriesfrom wllirh these vesselsget few hours from Ragusa, AustroHungary the fall of which isimmenent. The Germans intend keeping and fortifying it as a great naval base against England said Karl Curzon in a speech at Harrow School. He declared that Eng land was in for a long war. The 39th day of the great bat tie in France sees the situation practically unchanged. October 13th, 1914. GOVKUN.MKNT I'KKSS The Belgians are reported to have lost 30000 men in the defense of Antwep A Vienna report says that the Austrians have defeated six Rus sian divisions near Lanout. The I ipan-'se have occupied the Shantung railway. This railroad was built by the Germans The Germans are reported to have occupied Ghent, in Belgium Aguas Calientas, Mexico: Francisco Villa Hie head of tie %  ev rebellion in Mexico is here in person attending the confer euce with C'arranza delegates. A representative of the state d< part men! irom Washington is also present and will o all in his power to help peace in \h\i co bv bringing the rival faction together once more. Washington: — I 1 get relief from Congress hrfnre it closes is the aim of the Southern Congressmen in Wflhingtnn Ml am working in betin If of southern cotton planter* and Would cut the appropriation one hundred million dollars and use the nwnej to help carv the cm ton crop, Special i" .tin 1 .V.is-rri Guardian The Ru warts hay abandor.ed the sie.'e of I'rzenivsl in order to effectively mee| ih Austrian and ( in man army. A greal battle is being waged in Poland between the Russians ami (iermrns. their supplies, and is also hunting down the colliers. Dutch steamers are being examined, and in this way a check has been put on commodities being shipped to Germany through the Netherlands, and the big .Dutch steamship lines announce that they will only accept cargo from America con' signed to the Netherlands Gov ernment, which to avoid a breach of neutrality, must see to it that this cargo does not get into Germanv. —T he Daily Mail A mi Empire, Sept. 30th, 1914. — :o.— GERMAN FLEET PREPARING TO FIGHT Copenhagen. Denmark. Sept. 29.—Travelers arriving here from the Kiel Canal F.-IV that the Germans are busy placint rtew ordnance, which the Krupp works has been experimenting with for tlie past two years, on the armored cruisers and Dreadnoughts. I he canal is described as being crowded with warships, in eluding the largest battleships. The arsenals are busy day and night.and long trains arrive con tntiously with immense guns for the ships. The Germans are reported as declaring that the whole fleet will soon be readv to fight. -Ibid. — :o;— THE HYPOCRITES. Audacious Carman Lvinf About Britain. "EVENING NEWS" TRLBGBAM. f Prom 'hi Special Correspondent)' COPENHAGEN, Monday. \ he North German Gazette, quoting the passage from the j King's Speech about the British "If the English Government had made every possible effort to keep the world's peace it would have been kept. "Such efforts were made up to the last moment by the German Emperor with thesovcreigns of Russia and England, and if these endeavours were without success we know to day from irrefutable evidence—the latest being the reports made on July 30 by the Belgian Ambassador in Petroyrad to his Government—that Russia only struck becase she had the positive assurance of the English Government that' it would take part in a war against Germany. "The Speech from the Throne touches this point just as little as it gives any reason why Sir Edward Grey limply let drop the German proposal that England should guarantee the neutrality of France, and thus at least save the west df Europe from war. THATSCR.AP OF PAPER.. "This settles also the assurance of the King of Engla; (I that he was compelled to go t • war 'by a deliberate breach ol treatv obligations.' "It was not deliberately'or with pleasure in the affair but with regret, and in consequence of an inexorable demand for self-maintenance, that Germany saw herself compelled to enter Belgian territory when the war which England could have prevented'had become inevitable. "We are utterly unable to discover how the life interests of the British Empire compelled England to go to war." — fkt Evening News Sept. 22, 1914. The French continue to advance Government's efforts' to keep the in fro it of Siassons. peace, says: — BEST/^76 2 Tet. Wo do not^soU it. B UT we da sel^ and will, continue to sell Standard Oil Co.' Gasoline. Test your CJasoInic. We invite comparison with any in the City. Price Jjcts. per gallon in 50 gallon Drums.Customers using 100 gals, or over par Month 20c. gallon. Watch our Notice for Kerosene in June. C. C. SAUNDKKS



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&. Iv have been so heavy and the counter attack so strong that .it Rove the Germans were able to bend their front outward. The French-British line however did not break.' The arrival of fresh forces for the Allies, which have not been subjected to the stress of battle is undoubtedly a tremendous source of strength. The Indian continent, according to the early statements of Lord Kitchener should be close to 100,000 men, fully 30,000 Canadians should have landed in France last week. The Australian contingent is still to be heard from, and a second Canadian force may be sent forward soon. 'I liese troops are independent of the new forces available in England and all indications point 10 the Allies t^kin^ no rash chances, so long as delay only adds to their | strenplti> < ^One fact is uppermost 1 and IIil ; U, ,i the I i -inn-, are j squarely hlWked. Their retirement now is beinp effected only through | the heaviest kind of intrenchment fighting, supplemented by counter attacks, and already it is known that their artillery fie his been reduced both through loss of enns and the necessity lor removing equipment to ihe re r to prevent capture. The safety nf the German richt flank now hangs on its soil. itv to withstand tie furious at tacks of the \llics 111 the iginn of Arras. In the h'aslern section the Germans have Found it necessary to establish a line from K iljz %  Cra cow. The possibility of such action was pointed out in these columns several days ago, sine.' it v ( ,is obvious that in making n stand at Cracow no gap could | ti between Cracruv anil the "I horn Kalisx line. The establishing n*. %  < Kalisz-Cracow |, r „. w j|| entail the employment of an enormous number of troops and will proportionately weaken the German offensive before Cracow. To Germany just now the holding of Oacow is of paramount importance, It is the gateway to Merlin. 'I he important feature of news available in tie last twenty four hours is the announcement that Russian forces actually have penetrated into hynsylvania. This aemrei ussian advance into Hungary from bofli the north and east with Budapest as the undoubted objective. THE Cosmopolitan HIGH SCHOOL Opens on Monday, Oct. 5th in Aurora Hall on Charlotte Street. For particulars apply to Prof. G. G. Coffin, head master, or Mr. J. P. Simms. IMPERIAL THEATRE WEDNESDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY Doora open 7.30. Performance begin ni H.I5 p.m. 9 • t ^ W A. MATHER D UNDERTAKER ESIRES to inform his friends and the Public that Notice W E would call the attention of our friends in Nassau and on the OUT ISLANDS to the following prices n lumber which will {jo into effect from to-day. All ROUGH lumber up to 8 ft. 6/3 per ion. AH DRESSED lumber up to 8 ft. 8/4 per 100. All ROUGH and DRESSED to 16ft. 10/5 per 100. ANYTHING over 16 ft. 12'n per 100. mbme up to 8 ins. Wide) These prices are for CASH absolutely and being \V.\IJ prices are made to help the public and are subject to change without notice The Bahamas Timber Co. Ltd. 10 l-utt street Srpttmhtr 27s/, tHU. Mapes Fertilizers / now carry in stock the following formulas: Johnson's Artistic Wood Finishes Johnson's Prepared Wax—a rorn pletc finish and polish fat all furniture woodwork and Boon. ^^ John-ion's Wood Dye —for the irtistic coloring of all wood, soft or hard Johnson's Under Lac -a spirit finish, very much superior to shellac or vamisli Johnson's Fla.( Wood Finish fora beautiful, artistic, hand-nibbed effet wilhovl the expense of nibbinr, 1 Johnson's Rust.' Wood Filier -fd] filling th< grain and purrt of iwmrj prwpaVfnK it f"i t' 1 rfinish Johnson's Powdered Wax -foi bttl loom floors. FOR SAI.F ,RY Chas. E. Albury CANE SYRUP Can be had at T. M. Knowles at 10s! Stg. pej Tin Gt >OD and THICK. I.ast Bav St. I the I'uMir that I e has I 0 ... ,, iust received B ,u, p |pte ontfu „t %  Pineapple—n has been proy facilities fiti tl., "" tU ~' u: buisneK of an un dertaker, which plare? in.,, In ; position to i-.viv nut I um rals thai may be entrusted to Ins care with system and despatch; and respect fully solicits then patron ige G< I my Prices firsl and piove Hi it tl 1 %  ar the very lowest for the ftrsl cl IM work, COCOANUTS BAHAMA ISLANDS I I is now possible for owners of land itli fully bearing trees t.. prove its value mil oh tain rents. I'o, further particulars Apply to 1. THEO. PARRIVGTON Nassau, N P. Agent for Bahamas Produce Marketing Company 139 Copthal! House I 'offkail Aieuuc 3 MK. London, E C Kerosene 150^ en that this has no equal and a visit to fields using same will convince you. Vegetable.-S n<*ral tint I have opened nv Public Black S nith Sliop; ami am now ready to do .mylhiiii in e 1 ne ol Geneial repair or new 1 rk Horse SI ins "I'Mially. All or! done Mechanics lly. P. \. II' VI RR. I' i\ I %  • flfc f\\\:>,1) LOOK The following Blank forms mav be had at "The !'ril>une" OhV, Duty Entry. I*'ree Entry. Warehouse Entries. Sponging Articles. Snip's Reports. I N New 50 gallon Galvanized Iron Drums at l8cts, perGaUon. In quantities at Special Rates In 10 gallon Cans .it aocts ——_^__________ per. Gallon. Drums and Cans retui nable Full particulars at Office "Frances E." Nassau N. P. C. C. SAUNDERS For Result Advertise in The Tribune Shingles Best No. 1 Heart 5HI. Cyprus Shingles at $9.60 per I hootsand of 20 bundles Discounts on lots • f • vei 5000 shingle*, Special Price also on cheaper grades -also 5in. Cypress ,-it *,, 72 per thousand of 20 bundles. This price made possible by ,1 very larg %  purcha Fresh sto k arriving every week. C. C. SAUNDERS. Notice T HE public are notified that the Mahauias Tim ber Company, Limited have all the men tl: it they need for the present and that any going then cannot expo t to get work and are notified that thence no ac coniodalious for tflm at the 1 irks. liv order B. SUTTON. Agent Se|>triulier 6tli, 1914 AR rin iv



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£ &f Nullius nddi< Ins jvirare In verba magistri. Being bound to swear to the Dogma.* if no Master. VOL.*. Nassau. N. P.. Bahamai, Tuesday, October II, 1914 No. 240 L. (JIUtKUT DIIMCII. Editor and Prifrirt.ir. 00 o 0) +-> B 0) OfFIOB: 18*44 MAIiKKT STKKKT Nassau, A'. P, Hahamas V. O. BOX lftt PUBLISHED DAILV Monday, Wednesday and Friday— single copy ..'. |ft Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday— single copy Iff w*Wy 4 td MoDtBly I s 4 ,| Quarterly ... . 4S llaKY.ailv '.'.. ...Ss! Vearly l <, s PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Advertising Rate*:—Sis pmca per line for first insertion; three pence per line lorsscood insertion; acd nepeaoyper line for subjquenl insertions. Advtrtisatnenta under eiu'lit lines 4s. KITCHENER ON THE WAR Statement In The House Of Lords. THE TIDE TURNED Good Groud Eor Quiet Confidence. Question of Material (I oatioued) If any retired Officer competent to train troops haa not yel applied or lias not Received en answer to a previous application, I hope he will communicate with me at the War Office in writing. Rllt our chief difficult* is one of materially rather ibnn penjnnnel. It would not |>e j n the public interest that J should refer in greater detail lo tins question beyond laying that BtrenuotH r-ndeavours are being made to cope With the unprecedented situation, and that, thanks lo the public s|nnt of R|| grades in tlie various Industries affected, whom we have appealed lo co-operate with us, and who are devoting all their energy to the task, our requirement* will, I feel sure be met with all possible speed. I am confident that by the spring we shall hive ready to take Hie field, armies which will be well trained and will prove themselves formidable opponents to the enemy. 1 he Government fully recognize the fine spirit which animates those who have come forward to fight for their country, and will spare no effort to secu.ethat every, thing is done that can be done to enable them worthily to contribute to ultimate success of our aims. Lord Kitchener, in conclusion, announced that the Government have decided to increase the SB par ation allowances made to wives of soldiers, both Regular and Territorial. These particulars are given in our report of the House of Commons proceedings. Lord Lansdowne And The Call To Arms The Marquis of Laosdowne said he thought it would be almost impertinent on his part to siy a word after the extraordinarily interesting statement they had heard, but he should be sorry if complete silence on their part lent itself to the inteipretationt'iat they were indifferent lo the great topics which the Secretary of War had just dealt With. He might be permitted to say that they regarded with the prnfonndest admiration and with the profouodest gratitude what the noble and gallant Field Marshal described as a gieat feat of arms winch h id been accomplished by the British Force since its arrival at the seat of war. They shared which the noble and gallant Field Marshal had expressed with regard to the immense services rendered by Sir ,1. French to this country services to which of course, he could not bear witness in the despatches he sent home. There were only two other remarlcs lie wished to make. One had reference to the noble lord's Statemen I with regan' to the response which had been rnade lo his appeal to the country f 1 recruits That re. spouse had been memorable and admirable and he thought with the spin 1 and manner in which that appeal was responded to, the immense influx of recruits that h id come in in consequence of the appeal they could scarcely be surpris cd lhat in the early days the strain should have been rather greater than cither the War Office or the local authorities were able to cope with. Hut they had every reeson to believe thai that had been corrected, and he felt no doubt that all would now go smoothly and well. They had all heard with the greatest satisfaction thuannouncement that the separation allowance to the wives of Uegulars'and Territorials were to be considerably increased. Considering what our soldiers were doing for us at the seat of war the least we could do was to provide liberally for the relations whom they had left behind in this country (chceis). The Liverpool Echo, Sept. 18, 1914. — :o: — THE WAR IN EUROPE A CRITIQUE Bv An American-Military' Officer The situation in France has resolved itself into a dogged d .'fence by the Germa us to keep Open a line of retreat into Belgium. The strong intrenchmeots thrown up on the Valenciennes-Morn line are the only obstacle apparent to a complete success of the Allies turning movement. In order to bring the extreme right of General Von Klu.k's army in touch with the ValenciennesMons line the Germans have been under the necessity of extending th it is to say, thinning their front in order to provide for a longer ranch. This in itself was a source of weakness and it became imperative to at once reinforce Von Kluok to prevent his being crushed. The Germ in reinforcements weVe pushed in from behind l.aon. In tl(f line presented by the Germans there are at least two angles, similar to the corners of a square, and cavalry when attacking infantry alw -ys endeavours to stiike the cornets as 'the weakest position On Von Kiaca's front the weakest U) .Is are in the neighbourhood of Rove on the south and somewhere to the eastward of \rras on the not ih The German reinforcements undoubtedly have been thrown in b0hin I both of Von Kluck'S angles, and these reinforcements apparcnt(conl in tied on f mirth 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, October 13, 1914
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
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General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 9994850
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?
Nullius nddi< Ins jvirare In verba magistri.
Being bound to swear to the Dogma.* if no Master.
VOL.*.
Nassau. N. P.. Bahamai, Tuesday, October II, 1914
No. 240
L. (JIUtKUT DIIMCII.
Editor and Prifrirt.ir.
00
o
0)
+->
B
0)
OfFIOB: 18*44 MAIiKKT STKKKT
Nassau, A'. P, Hahamas
V. O. BOX lftt
PUBLISHED DAILV
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
single copy ..'. ...... |ft
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
single copy ......... Iff
w*Wy ............ 4td
MoDtBly ............Is, 4,|
Quarterly ... . 4S
llaKY.ailv...... '.'.. ...Ss!
Vearly ..........l<,s.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Advertising Rate*:Sis pmca per line
for first insertion; three pence per line
lorsscood insertion; acd nepeaoyper
line for subjquenl insertions.
Advtrtisatnenta under eiu'lit lines 4s.
KITCHENER ON
THE WAR
Statement In The House
Of Lords.
THE TIDE TURNED
Good Groud Eor Quiet
Confidence.
*
Question of Material
(I oatioued)
If any retired Officer competent
to train troops haa not yel applied
or lias not Received en answer to a
previous application, I hope he will
communicate with me at the War
Office in writing.
Rllt our chief difficult* is one of
materially rather ibnn penjnnnel.
It would not |>e jn the public in-
terest that J should refer in greater
detail lo tins question beyond lay-
ing that BtrenuotH r-ndeavours
are being made to cope With the
unprecedented situation, and that,
thanks lo the public s|nnt of r||
grades in tlie various Industries af-
fected, whom we have appealed lo
co-operate with us, and who are
devoting all their energy to the task,
our requirement* will, I feel sure
be met with all possible speed.
I am confident that by the spring
we shall hive ready to take Hie field,
armies which will be well trained
and will prove themselves formid-
able opponents to the enemy.
1 he Government fully recognize
the fine spirit which animates
those who have come forward to
fight for their country, and will
spare no effort to secu.ethat every,
thing is done that can be done to
enable them worthily to contribute
to ultimate success of our aims.
Lord Kitchener, in conclusion,
announced that the Government
have decided to increase the SB par
ation allowances made to wives
of soldiers, both Regular and Terri-
torial. These particulars are given
in our report of the House of Com-
mons proceedings.
Lord Lansdowne And The Call
To Arms
The Marquis of Laosdowne said
he thought it would be almost im-
pertinent on his part to siy a word
after the extraordinarily interesting
statement they had heard, but he
should be sorry if complete silence
on their part lent itself to the in-
teipretationt'iat they were indif-
ferent lo the great topics which the
Secretary of War had just dealt
With. He might be permitted to
say that they regarded with the
prnfonndest admiration and with
the profouodest gratitude what the
noble and gallant Field Marshal
described as a gieat feat of arms
winch h id been accomplished by
the British Force since its arrival
at the seat of war. They shared
which the noble and gallant Field
Marshal had expressed with regard
to the immense services rendered by
Sir ,1. French to this country ser-
vices to which of course, he could
not bear witness in the despatches
he sent home.
There were only two other re-
marlcs lie wished to make. One had
reference to the noble lord's State-
men I with regan' to the response
which had been rnade lo his appeal
to the country f 1 recruits That re.
spouse had been memorable and
admirable and he thought with the
spin1 and manner in which that
appeal was responded to, the im-
mense influx of recruits that h id
come in in consequence of the ap-
peal they could scarcely be surpris
cd lhat in the early days the strain
should have been rather greater
than cither the War Office or the
local authorities were able to cope
with. Hut they had every reeson to
believe thai that had been correct-
ed, and he felt no doubt that all
would now go smoothly and well.
They had all heard with the
greatest satisfaction thuannounce-
ment that the separation allowance
to the wives of Uegulars'and Ter-
ritorials were to be considerably in-
creased. Considering what our sol-
diers were doing for us at the seat
of war the least we could do was
to provide liberally for the relations
whom they had left behind in this
country (chceis). The Liverpool Echo,
Sept. 18, 1914.
:o:
THE WAR IN EUROPE
A CRITIQUE
Bv An American-Military' Officer
The situation in France has re-
solved itself into a dogged d .'fence
by the Germa us to keep Open a line
of retreat into Belgium. The strong
intrenchmeots thrown up on the
Valenciennes-Morn line are the
only obstacle apparent to a com-
plete success of the Allies turning
movement.
In order to bring the extreme
right of General Von Klu.k's army
in touch with the Valenciennes-
Mons line the Germans have been
under the necessity of extending
th it is to say, thinning their front
in order to provide for a longer
ranch. This in itself was a source of
weakness and it became imperative
to at once reinforce Von Kluok to
prevent his being crushed.
The Germ in reinforcements weVe
pushed in from behind l.aon. In tl(f
line presented by the Germans
there are at least two angles, sim-
ilar to the corners of a square, and
cavalry when attacking infantry al-
w -ys endeavours to stiike the cor-
nets as 'the weakest position On
Von Kiaca's front the weakest U) .Is
are in the neighbourhood of Rove
on the south and somewhere to the
eastward of \rras on the not ih
The German reinforcements un-
doubtedly have been thrown in b0-
hin I both of Von Kluck'S angles,
and these reinforcements apparcnt-
(conl in tied on f mirth page)


Publication began at 3.45 p. m.
tTbe tribune
Tuesday. October 13. 1914.
The apparently unprogres-
sive efforts of the Allies in this
stupendous Battle of the Aisne
now of twenty nine days dura-
tion, is discouraging to some of
our readers ; but this is because
they do not realise the extent
of ground over which this great
battle extends nor do they grasp
the immensity of tbs German
Army and th fact that it is
operating after, nobody knows
how long preparations and ma-
tured planning.
No one of the Allied powers
has an army whose War strength
in any way approaches that of
Germany which amounts to
2,250.000 men while that of our
own Great Britain is but 275000
take these facts into considera-
tion it is evident that the Allies
have done well, remarkablv so,
in holding that enormous horde
Of Hum at bay f >r 29 days.
The, greatest dancer to thr
Allies in the situation was the
German Cavalry force in the
neighbourhood of Lille which it
is gratifying to learn today has
been repulsed.
Doubtless the fell of Antwerp
Jjill release a very considerable
German force to strengthen
?heir centre but this is not cer-
tain to save them from the ef-
fects of the defeats in Fast
Prussia bv the Russians.
We may confidently hope
Within this present week, with
the Allies stronglv reinforced
that the stubborn German line
will be broken and they com-
pelled to beat a retreat with
great lost, and some portions of
their force taken prisoners.
it is gratifying to know that
notwithstanding the fall of Ant-
werp the heroic Belgians still
hold 24 of thPir forts in the vi-
cinity.
BAHAMAS
WAR RELIEF FUND
The following subscriptions
have been received
Amount previously
acknowiedneo 3393 8 g
St. Agues Church,
Gregory Town, Kin. 2 6
Rev. G. \v. Demaine
Hope Town 1 o o
Malcolm Russell 1 o
Collected Special
Service "
H. P.P.
John Alfred
George C. Bishee
The Bahamas Police
Staff, Nassau Prison
: 13 6
1 0
5 0 8 0 0.
12 0 0
3 10 0
Total 2461 4 9
DISTRICT OF
MANGROVE CAY
ISLAND OF ANDR.OS
Contribution* in aid of the War
Relief Fund
Long Bay Cays.
Garnett Brown ,
Win. Smith
Joseph Duncombe
Fred Strachan
C. O. D. Brown 1
Jas. Armstrong
Agnes Duncombe
Joshua Culmer
Theresa Miller
Alfred Newbold
Susan Duncombe
(!eo. Mutler
Lydia Duncombe
Manasseh Adderley
Lewis Goodman
Chas. S. Nairn
Mrs.C.O.D Brown
Emma E. Rolle
Nicholas Rolle
Jenkins Nott; lt-'
No. 1. Congo Burial
Society 3
Emily Stuart
Ernest Negman
Alfred Hepburn
Beatrice Barr
Mary Bode
Sarali Stirrup
Emmaline Duncombe
Maria Bam
John Thos. Duncombe
[acob Gomez
Walter Roll-
Cath Longley
Blanch Duncombe
Elizabeth Duneon'be
James Fyne
Clarence Adderley
Ellis Davis
Amelia Davis
I.awson Johnson
Eeah St wart
Lilian Stwart
Claretta Green
Birdith Goodman
Martha Adderley
Sarah Smith
Edith Taylor
Ethel fain
I liana I horopson
I lezekiah Smith
Martha Nottage
Joseph Rolle
Robert Adderley
Eliza Nottage
James O'Brien
j o
2 o
1 o
2 o
8 o
6
6
2 ioj
a q
2 0
1 0
4 0
4
1 0
10 1 0
in <1
1 0
1 0
2 0
0 0
1 2
1 0
2 0
2 0
6
(<
0
3
0
1
0
3
0
0
6
0
3
6
0
1
1
ij
1
3
2 0
2 0
1 0
3 0
4 0
1 0
2 0
1 0
6
6
Anonymous
Emma Rolle
Elorence Negman
Geoffrey Johnson
Cain Finlayson
Erskine Finlayson
Samuel Finlayson
Susan Finlayson
Isaac E. Curry
Offertory Church
Long Bay Cays
Diana Evans
Zack Duncombe
Abiam McKenzie
Then. Duncombe
Essie Davis
Geo. Nesbitt and wife
Rebecca Kelly
Jenkins Nottage
Arabella Longley
Diuscilla Roberts
VVm. McKinney
Theresa Dunco.nbe
Druscilla McKen^ie
Lorenzo Stirrup
Isaac Davis"
John Miller
Henry Miller
Leonora Barr
Muriel McFee
Collected by Commit-
tee of Ladies and
Gentlemen
Union Burial Society
Otcvia Taylor
Roxanna Taylor
Total lor Long ------
Bay Cays 18
:o:
3
I 0
8 4 6
1 0
4 0
1 0 0
1 0 0
i 0
5 3i
2 0
8 0
2 0
4 0 6
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
6
1 0
6
/ 6
1 0
3 0
2 0
2 0
3
3
2 3 8 51 0
2 0
2 0
3 6J
To the Editor of The Tribune
Dear Sir,
This communication is not
of very wide public import, but
it concerns one or two of v mi
readers.
On Sundav evenings it is not.
Uncommon for men to take an
informal part in Evensong at
St. Matthews Church from
the outside of the building. We
arc very ^lad if they take m.v
interest at al! in the worship of
God, though we should be still
more pleased if they would come
] inside.
Might I ask if the; would now
and then extend their inter
, est to 'he ollections
Cwnlributionscan be dropped
into one of the boxes at the
doors, >r given to one of the
i worshippers inside to be put in
j thecolleetiori. Perhaps 1 liis Lit
11' 1 course is followed in some
cases
Yours faithfully,
WiuraiD Stanhopi Lovsll
Rector,
St. Matthew's Parish Church.'
IN THE
MAGISTRATES COURT
Sept. 29. HenrJColebrook.I.
Assaulting and beatioc Estelle
[ohnson. 16s. or i.t^oriys. II.
Loud shouting and using profane
language in public street.Dis-
missed.
Robert Tavlor. I. Loud shout
ing in public street.7s. od. or
5 days. II. Using abusive Ian
gua^e towards Constable No. 13.
Donald Francis in the execution
of his dutv. TOS or 8davs.
28. John S. RahmingOne
Walter Rolle unlawfully did
wound.Dismissed.
30 Richard MorrisonLar-
ceny of one American Gold Dol-
lar, one Columbian Gold Dollar,
one 5 five Franc piece and divers
other coins the moneys of Gen.
II. Johnson feloniously did steal
take and carrv awny.
Sentenced to four months im-
prisonment with hard labour.
Susan Rodgers. Using pro-
fane and indecent language in
public Street. Dismissed.
Matthew McKinney.Assault-
ing and beating Laura Dorsett
Dismissed
Oct. 1st, William Ferguison
Assaulting and beatinrAlfred
Gilbert, r'mrd ^. hM*>fault of
payment to receive 8v' r kes of
the Tamarind rod
3. Moses Rae, Thomas Rae,
Aubrey Coahley and Abraham
Smith.Fighting in Baillou II 1
Road. Adjourned till 1 3 o\ lock-
Noon, of Monday 5th. October
inst.
Latest War News
RADIOGRAMS
I'UKKI) UP
October 131I1 1914.
Two more bombs were drop-
ped Into Paris from German
aeroplanes. They did not ex-
plode however.
The Germans claim the\ have
won a cavalrv victory over the
French near Lille
A Vienna dispatch says the
Russians were forced to a ban
don Przemys) and that they
have been generally routed
Petrograd says the Russians
abandoned Przemys] for strategic
reat>ons and that Russia coniiu
u?s successful 111 Easytfrussui.
Paris claims that tlwtiermans
ha-enoi won a cavalry success
and tliat their attacks were re-
pulsed.
A German submarine sunk
the Russian cruiser Pallada.


1 he crew, 573 in number were
all lost.
Vienna reprfts that new
cholera cases a# occurring at
tjie rate of foitv daily.*
A waigtex of one hundred
million dollars has been placed
on Antwerp.
24 of the forts at Antwerp are
still held by, the Belgians.
R is reported that a division
of Germans unwittingly crossed
into I lolland and have been dis-
armed.
Mexico City has been in a
state of terror since Saturdav by
Zapata attacks on the suburbs'
The attack was finally dis-
continued pending a peace con-
ference.
The Cuban legislature has
passed a national economic de-
fense law.
:o:
October 13th ior.4.
London 13th.
Governor,
Nassau.
October 13th. following from
Press Bureau: Commonwealth
of Australia has off-red another
brigade of light horse brigade
train and held ambulance com-
plete. This offer has been most
gratefully accepted bv the Annv
Council. J*!
The Duchess of Connaught
has sent /37,0m subscribed bv
women of Canada for hospital
purposes.
Of this sum 20,000 will be
Utilized 111 purchasing motor
arnbularce cars
Each car mil be inscribed
"Canadian Women] Mntoi Am-
bulance."
The balance will be used to
build equip and maintain a
naval hospital with one hundred
beds to be named Hie 'Canadi-
an Hospital.
The Queen has graciously
consented to be patroness.
(Signed 1
HARCOURT.
GOVKKNMKXT I'KKSS
The censorship is clamped
down hard on all sources of
hi w>from Belgium
Vienna claims that the Aus-
trians at I'rzemvd after being
surrounded and about toturren
1 der had received reinforcements
and are foSWn- the Russian to
retr-at
A report re.irhcs London thai ;
the Germans only occupj trie'
suburbs of Antwerp, while 24
forts on the Scheldt River are
holding out.
London prepares for an attack
from German airships and resi-
dents are warned to take to cel-
lars when they hear firing.
The Allies claim to have
made progress in the center line
of the battle iu France.
The Russian armoured cruiser
Pallada was torpedoed in the
Raltic by a German submarine
and sunk with her crew.
The death of King Charles of
Roumania is believed to have
removed an obstacle to the
turning of Roumania to the
cause of the Allies.
Six more bombs have been
dropped in Paris bv (iermans.
The United States have asked
Berlin to release food for the Bel-
gians.
:o:
TOCUTOFFCOAL SUPPLIES
TO CRUISERS
London, Sept. 29 The Brit-
ish Government is taking steps
to put a stop to the supplying
of coal to the few German
cruisers whicli are at large. On
different occasions the Govern
ment has made representations
to the Governments of the coun-
Montenegran troops are only a lriesfrom wllirh these vesselsget
few hours from Ragusa, Austro-
Hungary the fall of which isim-
menent.
The Germans intend keeping
and fortifying it as a great naval
base against England said Karl
Curzon in a speech at Harrow
School. He declared that Eng
land was in for a long war.
The 39th day of the great bat
tie in France sees the situation
practically unchanged.
October 13th, 1914.
GOVKUN.MKNT I'KKSS
The Belgians are reported to
have lost 30000 men in the de-
fense of Antwep
A Vienna report says that the
Austrians have defeated six Rus
sian divisions near Lanout.
The I ipan-'se have occupied
the Shantung railway. This rail-
road was built by the Germans
The Germans are reported to
have occupied Ghent, in Belgium
Aguas Calientas, Mexico:
Francisco Villa Hie head of tie
e- v rebellion in Mexico is here
in person attending the confer
euce with C'arranza delegates.
A representative of the state
d< part men! irom Washington is
also present and will o all in
his power to help peace in \h\i
co bv bringing the rival faction
together once more.
Washington: I 1 get relief from
Congress hrfnre it closes is the aim
of the Southern Congressmen in
Wflhingtnn Ml am working in
betin If of southern cotton planter*
and Would cut the appropriation
one hundred million dollars and
use the nwnej to help carv the
cm ton crop,
Special i" .tin1 .V.is-rri Guardian
The Ru warts hay abandor.ed
the sie.'e of I'rzenivsl in order to
effectively mee| ih Austrian and
( in man army.
A greal battle is being waged in
Poland between the Russians ami
(iermrns.
their supplies, and is also hunt-
ing down the colliers.
Dutch steamers are being ex-
amined, and in this way a check
has been put on commodities
being shipped to Germany
through the Netherlands, and
the big .Dutch steamship lines
announce that they will only
accept cargo from America con-
' signed to the Netherlands Gov
ernment, which to avoid a
breach of neutrality, must see to
it that this cargo does not get
into Germanv.
T he Daily Mail A mi Empire,
Sept. 30th, 1914.
:o.
GERMAN FLEET PREPARING
TO FIGHT
Copenhagen. Denmark. Sept.
29.Travelers arriving here
from the Kiel Canal f.-iv that
the Germans are busy placint
rtew ordnance, which the Krupp
works has been experimenting
with for tlie past two years,
on the armored cruisers and
Dreadnoughts.
I he canal is described as be-
ing crowded with warships, in
eluding the largest battleships.
The arsenals are busy day and
night.and long trains arrive con
tntiously with immense guns for
the ships.
The Germans are reported as
declaring that the whole fleet
will soon be readv to fight.
-Ibid.
:o;
. THE HYPOCRITES.
Audacious Carman Lvinf
About Britain.
"evening news" TRLBGBAM.
f Prom 'hi Special Correspondent)'
Copenhagen, Monday.
\ he North German Gazette,
quoting the passage from the j
King's Speech about the British
"If the English Government
had made every possible effort
to keep the world's peace it
would have been kept.
"Such efforts were made up to
the last moment by the German
Emperor with thesovcreigns of
Russia and England, and if these
endeavours were without success
we know to day from irrefutable
evidencethe latest being the
reports made on July 30 by the
Belgian Ambassador in Petro-
yrad to his Governmentthat
Russia only struck becase she
had the positive assurance of the
English Government that' it
would take part in a war against
Germany.
"The Speech from the Throne
touches this point just as little
as it gives any reason why Sir
Edward Grey limply let drop the
German proposal that England
should guarantee the neutrality
of France, and thus at least save
the west df Europe from war.
THATSCR.AP OF PAPER..
"This settles also the assur-
ance of the King of Engla; (I
that he was compelled to go t
war 'by a deliberate breach ol
treatv obligations.'
"It was not deliberately'or
with pleasure in the affair but
with regret, and in consequence
of an inexorable demand for
self-maintenance, that Germany
saw herself compelled to enter
Belgian territory when the war
which England could have pre-
vented'had become inevitable.
"We are utterly unable to dis-
cover how the life interests of
the British Empire compelled
England to go to war."
fkt Evening News
Sept. 22, 1914.
The French continue to advance Government's efforts' to keep the
in fro it of Siassons. peace, says:
best/^762
Tet. Wo do not^soU it.
BUT we da sel^ and will,
continue to sell
Standard Oil Co.'
Gasoline. Test your CJaso-
Inic. We invite comparison
with any in the City.
Price Jjcts. per gallon in
50 gallon Drums.Customers
using 100 gals, or over par
Month 20c. gallon.
Watch our Notice for Ker-
osene in June.
C. C. SAUNDKKS


&._____________________
Iv have been so heavy and the
counter attack so strong that .it
Rove the Germans were able to
bend their front outward. The
French-British line however did not
break.'
The arrival of fresh forces for the
Allies, which have not been subject-
ed to the stress of battle is un-
doubtedly a tremendous source of
strength. The Indian continent,
according to the early statements
of Lord Kitchener should be close
to 100,000 men, fully 30,000 Cana-
dians should have landed in France
last week. The Australian contin-
gent is still to be heard from, and
a second Canadian force may be
sent forward soon.
'I liese troops are independent of
the new forces available in England
and all indications point 10 the
Allies t^kin^ no rash chances, so
long as delay only adds to their |
strenplti><^One fact is uppermost 1
and II- il ';U, ,i the I i -inn-, are j
squarely hlWked. Their retirement
now is beinp effected only through |
the heaviest kind of intrenchment
fighting, supplemented by counter
attacks, and already it is known
that their artillery fie his been re-
duced both through loss of enns
and the necessity lor removing
equipment to ihe re r to prevent
capture. The safety nf the German
richt flank now hangs on its soil.
itv to withstand tie furious at
tacks of the \llics 111 the iginn of
Arras.
In the h'aslern section the Ger-
mans have Found it necessary to
establish a line from K iljz Cra
cow. The possibility of such action
was pointed out in these columns
several days ago, sine.' it v( ,is ob-
vious that in making n stand at
Cracow no gap could | ti be-
tween Cracruv anil the "I horn
Kalisx line. The establishing n*. <
Kalisz-Cracow |,r. wj|| entail the
employment of an enormous num-
ber of troops and will proportion-
ately weaken the German offensive
before Cracow. To Germany just
now the holding of Oacow is of
paramount importance, It is the
gateway to Merlin.
'I he important feature of news
available in tie last twenty four
hours is the announcement that
Russian forces actually have pene-
trated into hynsylvania. This ae-
mrei ussian advance into Hun-
gary from bofli the north and east
with Budapest as the undoubted
objective.
THE
Cosmopolitan
HIGH SCHOOL
Opens on
Monday, Oct. 5th
in Aurora Hall
on Charlotte Street.
For particulars apply to
Prof. G. G. Coffin, head mas-
ter, or Mr. J. P. Simms.
IMPERIAL
THEATRE
WEDNESDAY
FRIDAY
SATURDAY
Doora open 7.30. Performance
begin ni H.I5 p.m.
9 t ^
W A. MATHER

D
UNDERTAKER
ESIRES to inform his friends
and the Public that
Notice
WE would call the atten-
tion of our friends in Nas-
sau and on the OUT ISLANDS
to the following prices n lum-
ber which will {jo into effect
from to-day.
All ROUGH lumber up to 8 ft.
6/3 per ion. AH DRESSED
lumber up to 8 ft. 8/4 per 100.
All ROUGH and DRESSED to
16ft. 10/5 per 100. ANYTHING
over 16 ft. 12'n per 100. mbme
up to 8 ins. Wide)
These prices are for CASH
absolutely and being \V.\IJ
prices are made to help the pub-
lic and are subject to change
without notice
The Bahamas Timber Co. Ltd.
10 l-utt street
Srpttmhtr 27s/, tHU.
Mapes Fertilizers
/ now carry in stock the
following formulas:
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
Johnson's Prepared Waxa rorn
pletc finish and polish fat all furniture
woodwork and Boon. ^^
John-ion's Wood Dye for the irtistic
coloring of all wood, soft or hard
Johnson's Under Lac -a spirit
finish, very much superior to shellac or
vamisli
Johnson's Fla.( Wood Finish fora
beautiful, artistic, hand-nibbed effet
wilhovl the expense of nibbinr, 1
Johnson's Rust.' Wood Filier -fd]
filling th< grain and purrt of iwmrj
prwpaVfnK it f"i t' 1 r- finish
Johnson's Powdered Wax -foi bttl
loom floors.
FOR SAI.F ,RY
Chas. E. Albury
CANE SYRUP
Can be had at T. M. Knowles
at 10s! Stg. pej Tin
Gt >OD and THICK.
I.ast Bav St.
I the I'uMir that I e has I 0. ... ,, .
iust received B ,u,p|pte ontfu t Pineapplen has been proy
facilities fiti tl., "" tU~' *u:-
buisneK of an un
dertaker, which plare? in.,, In ;,
position to i-.viv nut I um rals thai
may be entrusted to Ins care with
system and despatch; and respect
fully solicits then patron ige G< I
my Prices firsl and piove Hi it tl 1 -
ar the very lowest for the ftrsl cl im
work,
COCOANUTS
BAHAMA ISLANDS
II is now possible for owners
of land itli fully bearing
trees t.. prove its value mil oh
tain rents.
I'o, further particulars
Apply to
1. THEO. PARRIVGTON
Nassau, N P.
Agent for
Bahamas Produce Marketing
Company
139 Copthal! House
I 'offkail Aieuuc
3 Mk. London, E C
Kerosene
150^
en that this has no equal
and a visit to fields using
same will convince you.
Vegetable.--S to use this and increase
your yield in Pomatoes,
Potatoes, Onions and all
other vegetables by too
pi r cent.
Orange Tree. To assist the
growth of Young Citrus
Tree.
Fruit and Wine Increase the
yield and growth of old
Citrus trees.
Eor further information
and bocks on the use of these
fertilizers, please apply to
WALTER K. MOORE
Aeni for M"apn Fertiliur
in tlii- ftahamot
Notice
THIS is to inform m\ I' 1 irons
and the Public in p*>n<*ral
tint I have opened nv Public
Black S nith Sliop; ami am now
ready to do .mylhiiii in e 1 ne ol
Geneial repair or new 1 rk Horse
SI.....ins "I'Mially. All or! done
Mechanics lly.
P. \. II' VI RR.
I' i\ I flfc f\\\:>,1)
LOOK !
The following Blank forms
mav be had at "The !'ril>une"
OhV,
Duty Entry.
I*'ree Entry.
Warehouse Entries.
Sponging Articles.
Snip's Reports.
IN New 50 gallon Galvaniz-
ed Iron Drums at l8cts,
perGaUon. In quantities at Special Rates
In 10 gallon Cans .it aocts________^__________
per. Gallon.
Drums and Cans retui nable
Full particulars at Office
"Frances E." Nassau N. P.
C. C. SAUNDERS
For Result
Advertise in
The Tribune
Shingles
Best No. 1 Heart 5HI. Cyprus
Shingles at $9.60 per I hoot-
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots f vei
5000 shingle*,
Special Price
also on cheaper grades -also
5in. Cypress ,-it *,, 72 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by ,1 very
larg purcha
Fresh sto k arriving every
week.
C. C. SAUNDERS.
Notice .
THE public are notified
that the Mahauias Tim -
ber Company, Limited have
all the men tl: it they
need for the present and that
any going then cannot
expo t to get work and are
notified that thence no ac
coniodalious for tflm at the
1 irks.
liv order
B. SUTTON.
Agent
Se|>triulier 6tli, 1914
ar rin iv


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