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Publication began at 4.10 p.m Zbe tribune Thuraday. November 12.1914. THE ROYAL RELATIVES OF EUROPE. Our mind reverts to one line of a hymn written bv Dr. Watts, which runs thus: ''When children of one family, Fall out, and chide, and fight." It was dinned into our ears incessantly, when we were children, and by the bye, Dr. Watts was an amazing; old gentleman, he had seen no few er than twenty wars during his life-time;in the reign, of Charles i, Oliver Cromwell, Charles i, James n, William and Marv. William m, Anne, George I, and Georsie 11. Europe at war can almost be likened to a huge family quar rel. The royal jiouses, especially of the countries which are most vitally concerned bv lire war, are practically all of the same Germanic stock, and al most of one blood. Intermarriage has caused a domination "f every European throne, with the exception of Servia and Monte negro, by German blood. 'This custom has been carried on more or less continuously from generation to generation. Sometimes between Roval houses connected by a blood relation ship, as between the House of Hapsburg and the House of Hohenzollern; a direct matrimonial alliance never occurs; within the last two hundred years none has occurred. The reigning princes of Northern Europe are closely related. We cannot go many steps in that direction, before we have to be on our"IV and" Qs." Some persons there are who pride themselves on being able to trace the relationships existing between these great ones of the earth, and do not have to inquire. They are as well up in the study as if they were Ulster King of Ams or an Almanac de Gotha rolled into one, but we who are less learned will just take a peep' at those who are related to the Royal House of Great Britain which has the largest connection of any of the reigning houses Emperor William ir of Ger manv is a first cousin of our and the Czar are cousins through their mothers who were daughters of King Christian ix of Denmark. The Kaiser is the first cousin of George v, as his mother, the late Victoria, was the sister of King George's father, Edward vu. Finally King George, the Kaiser and the Czar are through their respective fathers, great-grandsons of Charles, Duke of Mecklenburg Strelitz. who died in 1752 : and the Kaiser and the Czar are descended from King FrederickWilliam of Pnissia. Other cousins of King George are King Christian X of Denmark and Constantine 1 of Greece. The House of Hohen: OllernPrussia is that House of which the Kaiser is the present head. He has six sons, four of whom are marriedTheir matrimonial alliances have been made with the Northern European km a I Houses, by which thettodenc) of the Kaiser is seen to solidify all parts of the German Empire by bringing all parts of other princely possessions into closer contact with the German Royal Family;and eventually TOGET liojiestly if he can, but to get at any cost. What and how he is scheming for now, evfry one knows, but, "we must keep off the grass." The Family of Saxe-CoburgGotha, not in itself of very great importance, has come to be the greatest and largest of the I louses of Saxony and has produced four lines of kings. Prince Leopold in i8if> married Charlotte, theonly child of George the Fourth, but sire and her baby died in 18:7. When the Belgians became an independent nation, they offered him the throne which he accepted and became in 1831 the first King of Belgium as Leopold 1, The present King of Belgium is his grandson. In 181'K as every one knows, Victoria the sister of Leopold 1 was married to Prince Edward, Duke of Kent, whose only child and daughter was our late Cjeen Victoria who succeeded to the throne in 1837. She married Prince.Albert of Saxe— Coburg Gotha in 1840,and 10 we got the German dynasty in England. The family name of the I louse of Saxe Cohuig-Gotha is Wet tin ; King George is Wettin the King of Belgium is Wettin, and the Kx King of Portugal is Manuel Wettin Although the S-C-Gdynasty was founded by the marriage VII. His son George V. has three sisters, of whom one is Maude, Queen of Norway King George V. is br.-ther-in law to her husband King Haakon VII. He is i. e., King George, first cousin to the Kaiser, and al so to the King of Greece; to the Czarina Alice of Russia; to the Crown Princess of Roumania; and to Victoria Ena Queen of Spain, to King Christian of Denmark ; to King Constantine of Greece and to the Czar of Russia. The Queen of George v is the eldest daughter of Kim? _• half a week. They come to Dade countv and ask a dollar a day And as much of the money as thev can save they send back to their relatives In spend for the glorifica'CJIn of the British possessions. x The problem is a (Roughly interesting one, and one that will have to be handled by the people of Dade country in a better way than it is now. There should be a scale of wages and the-top price be much less than it is to-day. There should be a strict enforcement of the vaChristian, became the wife of {grancy law applied to both the Edward Prince of Wales, and is now tne Queen Mother of Great Britain. His second son Prince William was elected King of Greece in 1863 under t'tie title of George 1. Ilisson is Constantine 1 of Greece. His wife is sister of the Kaiser. The second daughter of King Christian was the wife of Ah men and women who have not Uteadv employment or any seeming desire to have it, while better regulations concerning the living conditions in die negro settlements is imperative. These boat loads of negroes all must have a place to live and manv crowd in upon "cousins of a f.ir removed kinship, and ander lit of Russia/I he King of unless thev immediately tincl many is a nrst cousin or our was lounueu uy 111c marriage King George v and Czar Nichjof the late Queen, it really beolas 11 of Russia. King George gan with the accession of Edward Norway is Haakon vil, the second son of Christian ix and consequently is nephew of the Queen Mother of England. — :o:— The Motor boat "Frances E left Sands'Wharf today at 9 a.m. for Miami with Mails, and 84 Passengers. Owing to want of space, we are unable to give a list of them. —:o:— NASSAU NEGROES AND THE VAGRANCY LAW How is the enforeement of the vagrancy law progressing in Dade country ? For several weeks The Metro polls has been reporting the arrival of hunt loads of negroes from the Bahama Islands. With merely enough money to satisfj the immigration laws, and with no employment in view they have come to the United States to escape the poverty and discomforts of the Bahamas. Do they all find work or are thev living on the charity of other : Nassaus who have preceded I them ? Another matter of interest in Connection with the arrival of I these negroes is the matter of wages. In Nassau the huskiest 'stevedores get from fifty to sixty cents a day, while laborers nn the roads are usualfv paid about forty cents a day. They come to Dade county and get a dollar and a half and a dollar and seventy-five cents a dav I "i 1 nvii iventy-five cents a day cis Joseph Nolienzo In Nassau, house girl* are paid prisoners, unwounded. from adollar to a dollar and a 1 Survivors of the Emden employment, they' are unquestionably "vagrants." \nd it is not only the employer who needs protection; the better class of negroes, both of Nassau and American-born, are desirous of o P t ting rid of the drones and the vicious and are trying to provide for themselves hoine*that are comfortable and att'nwivp. Accnsusof the unempl'iyed ne groes in the country, then a dras tic enforcement of the vagrancy law would provide an army >f workmen for the public roads and would furnish enough negro women to scour Miami. The Miami Mttropolis, Oct. 27,. — :o: — Latest War News RADIOGRAMS November 12th 1914. London llth Governor, Bahamas November 1 ith, Press Bureau reports : There wa* heavy fighting yesterday between the sea and Armentieres and attacks by the Germans were defeated. Sooth of Ypres, on the British front, German attacks were energetically repulsed. On the Eastern front successful Russian operations continue The Russian troops are twenty miles from Cracow 1 TThe captain of tpf German cruiser Emden and Prince FranJoseph Hohenzollern are



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being accorded all the honours, of war, officers being allowed to retain their swords. The Emden Josses are unofficially repoAR as being 200 killed and 30 wounded. (SigagJ)HARCOURT. November 12th 1914. The Germans have captured Dixmude. The fighting in that section on Wednesday was the bloodiest of the war and there were immense losses. The Germans claim to have made other important advances, but the Allies claim that they are holding their own. A German submarine sunk the British gunboat "Niger" in the English Channel off the Downs. The crew were saved. The "Niger" was a torpedo vessel of 810 tons, built in 1893. Russians claim to have raptured 20.000 Germans in East Prussia. The Russians are mak ing rapid progress and are advancing 15 miles daily. Cracow isserioush threatened. Mr Asquitli says thai the war will not last as long as was at first expected, nevertheless it will be 1 1 B Villa has been appointed' as commander in chief of the forces opposing CaM coalmen ed. tnza, and war has Sj).rial to the Xassau Guardian The Germans have failed to • reach Dunkirk although they ha> • a hundred thousand men liu'i'in.; furiously. \ 'ritish gunboat was torpedoed "ff Deal by a German submarine. The Japs on their way to Montevideo for coal have the German cruiser "Karlsruhe surrounded. It is rumoured in Valparaiso that the British battleship Cano'pus has been sunk off Coronel. November uth 1914. London:—The Germans have captured Dixmude behind which lies the direct road t" Dunkirk. If they get through here the Allies must fall back to new positions. The report that the Germans had sent troops from the West into Poland is now denied. The Russian victory in East Prussia is greyer than at lust disclosed. \'\\tt Germans list 20. 000 prisoners and quantities of guns and ammunition. ^ht The Austria nsare being pushTurkey is claiming victories over the Russians. Savananah, Georgia:— Tribute was paid to the memory of Mrs" Wood row Wilson by the Daughters of the Confederacy at their meeting in this city. New York:— Frederick C. Tanner, Chairman of the New York Republican Committee is said to be Governor-elect Whitmans choice to succeed him as District Attorney. London:—Premier Asquith says the longer the war the better as the resources of the Empire will readily fill up the gaps Washington:-—The navy Department can hear nothing from t h e cruisers Tennessee and North Carolina. London:—The British Parliament convenes to consider financing the present war. El Paso, Texas:—War has been declared between Carranza and Villa and theri horses were burned or smothered lo death. Berlin: -An official communi cation issued today by the German army headquarters says our attacks near Ypres yesterday are pushing slowly north French and English prisoners have been tVen and several machine guns have been captured. Havre:—A Belgian officialstatement says that the situation in Nieuport is unchanged and quiet prevails on the rest of the front. The Germans still hold several points on the right bank of the Yzer. These points have been cannonaded by Belgian artillery. Dixmude has been bombarded by the Germans. London:-Half the undergraduates of Cambridge University have enlisted in the army. Many of the remaining half are foreigners, including Orientals. London :—A Rome dispatch to the Morning Post says that Germany is alarmed at the Rus sian successes and has made preliminary offers of peace to the Russian government, which have been refused. Berlin :—Another Russian repulse on the blood-drenched and trench-scarred hills on the frontier of East Prussia has been reported to Berlin from Gumbinen under date of November 8th. —:o:— War Notes A CHAPTER. OF TR.AGEDIES Austrian Fmperor's Reign Filled With lerrible Misfortunes. "May lirdven Mast his happiness! May liis family be exterminated! May his children be brought to mini May he jiensh miserably and brokenhearted!" Will this terrible curse, uttered by a stricken woman many yeais ago against Fracas Joseph, the Austrian Emperor, he fulfilled to the letter? Already the aged monarch has diunk deeply of 1 he cup of sorrow. His long life has been one long series oT iragedies. Misfortunesof unparalleled immensity have fallen upon him and his house inee the year of 1849, when the awful imprecation was uttered by the Countess Kirolyi, whose husb.uid had been one of the vie. inns of Austrian ferocity in the days which wi messed the repres sio'n and ahso p'ion of Hungary. He was then but 19 year* of age, and had ascended the throne %  short 12 months previously. Atfirst there seemed nothing to mar hit, happiness. Then as the years sped on, violent de.iih, the hand of the ,is->HSsin, and, Wurktofall, insanity began to rob him of those who were dearest and nearest to him. Here am some of (he teinble mis fortunes which have overtaken him mil his kith and km: Emperor Maximilian (brother ihol in Mexico; Crown Prince Rudolph (son and heii), committed suicide; Empress Elizabeth (wife) ItSBMinnied; Count L.tdwig de I'rano (hrntlier-in-fa n (.committed suicide; Ludwig II of Bavaria (cousin), committed suicide; Duchess d'Alenron (sister-in law), bur. ncd to death; Otto of Bavaria (cousin;, went mad; Princess Man Charlotte (cousin), went mad; Archduke John (nephew), drowned at sea; Archduke Francis Ferdinand (nephew and heir), assassinated. But this awful chapter of tragedies does not constitute all the blows which Fate has dealt the white-haired monarch who has outlived his family. His matrimonial and domestic relations have ever caused him great unhappiness, and in this connection there is on record a curious chronological table: The Emperor was horn in 1830, and the Empress Elizabeth in 1837. B\ setting down the figures in either year and adding to them the sum of the other set, the total in each case is the same—1849. Thus, 1830plus 1 plus 8 plus 3 plus 7 equals 1849; 1837 plus 1 plus 8 plus 3 p'us 9 equals 1849. It was in 1849 that Hungary was crushed and Countess Karolyi uttered her terrible cuise. In 1867 the Emperor and his consort were crowned King and Queen of Hungary. Adding these years together we get; 1867 plus 1 plus S plus 6 plus equals 1889; 1867 plus 1 plus 8 plus 4 plus 9 equals 1889. It was in 1889 that the Emperor suffered his heaviest blow through the death by suicide of his son and heir. Prince Rudolph. Mere coincidences, some, may sav but if %  jomcMences they be, thev may wed be regarded as among the most extraordinary on record—Tit Bits. —:o: — FOX HAILED AS A HERO. Captain Praised as Having Avenged the Loss of the Amphion. Harwich, England, Oct. 17, (Dispatch to The London Daily Chronicle.)—The news of the Undaunted* brilliant victory was received with great jubilation here, where it is felt that Capt. Fox, the hero of the Amphion disaster and now the Captain of the Undaunted, has avenged the loss of his first ship by a German mine. Cosmopolitan HIGH SCHOOL Opens on Monday, Oct. 5th in Aurora Hall on Charlotte Street. For particulars apply to Prof. G. G. Coffin, bend master, or Mr. J. P. Si in ins. For Sale LOT of land in Blue Hill /\ Uoad, Grant's Town, South of Weslevan School-reom. Mas'LEONORA SMITH Chapel St ., South. Oct. 19th. 4 ins



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THE AGILITY and prodigious leaping powers of the KANGAROO are famed all the world over. Its agility, however, is excelled by the ease and quickness with which SUNLIGHT SOAP expels dirt from the clothes in the wash. SUNLIGHT SOAP enjoys well-earned and worldwide distinction as a Soap of thefirst quality. Its reputation is maintained by the _£iooo Guarantee of Purity given \vith every bar, and bv the good report of millions of housewives who use it daily. Will NOT TRY IT. %  =-^ =-C5E5 a possible attack on Russia, has few, if any, parallels in history for bullying effrontery. It treated Russia as an inferior, almost a vassal Statp. This Impetuous step of German) to compel its great neighbour to deiist from military preparations to defend itself came most inop. portunely, for on Aug i the Austro-Hungarian Ambassador for the first time declared to the Russian Government its willingness to discuss the terms of the Austrian ul. timatum to Servia, and its was then suggested that the form of the ultimatum and the questions arising thereon should be discussed in London. [Dispatch from British Ambassador at Vienna o Sir Edward Grey dated Sept. i 1914] Sir Edward Grey at onee advised the English Ambassador in Berlin of the fact, and that it was still possible to maintain peace "if only a little respite in time can be gained before any greet power begins war," [English "White Paper," No 131] but the Kaiser, having is sued the arrogant ultimatum to Russia to demobilize in twelve hours, had gone too far for retreat, and spurred on by the arngant Potsdam militay party he "let loose the dugs of war." In Conclusion The writer of this article lias ar. rived at hisconclmions with leluctnnce, as he has a feeling of deep affection for the German people & equal admiration for their ideal & matchless progress. Even more he admires the magnificent courage with which the German nation, beset on ever$hand by powerful antagonists, is now defendjng its prestige as a nation. The wholehearted devotion of this great na. tion to its flag is worthy of the be->t traditionsof theTeutoniC race Nevertheless,this cannot alter the ethical truth, which stands apart from any considerations of nationality; nor can it affect the conclusion that the German nation has been plung. ed into this abyss by its scheming statesmen and its self-centred and highly neurotic Kaiser, *ho in the twentieth century sincerely believes that he is the proxy of Almighty God on earth and therefore infallible. In visiting its condemnation, the Supieme Court of Civilization should therefore distinguish between the military castle, headed by the Kaiser and the Crown Prince, which precipitated this great calanny, and the German people. The very secrecy of the plot against the peace of the world and the failure to disclose to 'he German people the diplomatic communications hoieiubefoiequoted, strongly suggest that this detestable war is not merely a crime against civilization, but also against the decieved and misled German people. They have a vision a..d are essentially progressive and peaceloving in their national characteristics, while the ideals of the mill tary castle are those f the dark ages. One day the German people will know the full truth and then there will bedieadful reckoning for those who have plunged a n ble and a peace-lovmg nation into Uiisabyss of disaster. "The mills of God grind slowly, Rut they grind exceeding small, With patience He stand watching, With exactness grinds He all." STOP-LOOK Good Mornin We Are Iritroducii LISTEN! We have ••cured Mr. JMIIM Queen from the United State*. o. thorough Optician, who Will remain here for the entire winter MMOI1. We are therefore enabled to offer for ONE MONTH only a 32s. pair of either PINCE-NEZ or SPECTACLES, 14 carat gold filled 00 lenses, soft cable wires so that they will not cut the ears, and warranted for twenty years for 8s, Also English Pebble lenses warranted 20 years without changing for a little higher price. ^M ^t. Come fj Ik your EYES m^* tested under the new process F R E E 0 'charge Headaches, Dizziness and all troubles of the EYE can be cured at once. We refund the money after a months trial of the glasses. if not satisfactory, or change them free of charge. PERSONS desiring qpy services can notify me at The City Pharmacy, when I shall call on them at their residences. Without EXTRA CHARGE. ON ACCOUNT OF HARD TIMES Mr. Queen, Agent for the Waltham Watch Co., in order to introduce the best known Watch in the world will offer a 14 carat gold filled, 20 years guaranteed, Ladys or Gentleman's open or closed face Watch, Waltham or Admiral movement for £2, on the j Instalment Plan of Is. or| more per week at the Pur%  chaser's Option. CALL AT ONCE and see the SAMPLES and learn our Terms HTThese Watches are s>hl all over the World at from £4 t<> £5 each. IF YOU MISS THIS CHANCE YOU MISS THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME. Get Wise before it is too Late. CANE SYRUP Can be had at T. M. Knowles at ios. stg. per Tin GOOD and THICK. £ast Bay Street American Si American American Cotton-Lisle HOSIERY! They have stood the test. Give rea foot comfort. No seams to rip. Neve, become loose or baccy. The shape knit in—nut pressed in. GUARANTEED for fineness, sty) superiority of matei inland worknianshi Absolutely stainless Will wear 6 montl without holes, or new ones free. OUR. SPECIAL OFFER to every one sen.ling us $ I 00 in currendj or postal note, to cover advertising 31 shipping charges, we will send p< st pai with written guarantee, backed by a fi\ million dollar company, either 3 Pairs of our 75c. value American Silk Hosiery, 4 Pair* of aur 50c. value American Casfimera Hosiery, 4 Piirs of our 50c. Vivlue. American Cotton.I.isle Hosiery or 6 Pairs of Children's Hosier PONT DELAY-Offerexpireswhe dealer in your locality i* selected. THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY es P. O. Box 224 DAYTON. OHIO. U. S. Aor or Sanitary Cool Reliable Fruit of the Loom }6 in. at "]\ per yard. C0C0ANUTS BAHAMA ISLANDS I T is niiw possible for owners of land with fully bearing trees to prove its value and ob tain rents. For further particulars Applv to J. THEO, FARRINQTON Nassau. N. R Agent for Ba.ha.mai Produce Marketing Company 139 CoPthall Home Lopthall Avenue 3. Afo London, E. C Fresh Onppn Seed FROM TEMGRIFF.-; AND NATIVE SEED CORNJ AtToote's, 499 Bay SrreetJ *.



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ftiMw Nulllua cddictue (urare in verbs mtvglatrl. Being bound to i&r to the Dogma* >l no Master. CO 0) 0 X 3D 0) 0) (0 s VOL.X. Ndinu, N. P., Hhmni, Thursday, November 12,1914 No. 236 L. OILBKRT DUPUCH, Editor and Proprietor. OFFICE: 38-44 MARKET 8TKEKT .VasMu, .V. P.,fiahamat "PHONE 260. P. 0. BOX 103. PUBLISHED DAILY Monday, Wednesday and Friday— single copy Jd Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday— single copy id Weekly 4|d Monthly i s. 4d S uarterly ... A%. all Yearly 8 s. Yearly 1 6s. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Advertising Rates :—Six pence per line for first insertion; three pence per line for second insertion ; and one penny per line for subsquent insertions. Advertisements under eight lines 4s. "VIVENT LE8 TOMMIES!" To make you a ver' fine song I' ave not se good Englesh tOOg. So please me excuse Wen words get confuse— And you I detain not too long. I seeng him to Mistaire Jean Bull And all of Britannia Rule. To seeng him I moost To save me from boost— MOD cocur he ees feeling so full. Mais oui, 1' ave been at ze Front I make my good bayonet blont ? But bullets come ploomp! I tocmble down, boomp !— I t'ink I was going to gront! Ze Germans was rooshing at me To make me a funeral be, Wen Tommies come queeck, In time of ze neck— And voila I gront not, you see Dieul but zc Tommies can fight Zey know not /.e meaning of fright Une bombe she bang go ;— Zey chant loud "Wot oh I—" And proverbs trios' strange zey recite. • Zey Skrink not from terrceble skenes, Zey laugh at ze deedly machines Bravo! Zey make sharge At Germans more large, And geeve to zem beaucoup des beans! And wen zere goessomet'ing all wrong, Wen ver' special 'ell comes along, Zey liftoop zeir voice And make ze glad noise Of "Are we donarted?...Non!" So "Vivent les bons Tommies!" I say— Les Tommies tres braves er tres gais!' Come, toast zem some beers And geeve zem trois sheers— Ze Tommies!— 'eep, 'eep, 'eep ooray! J. J. BELL. THE CASE OF THE DOUBLE ALLIANCE VS THE TR.1PLE ENTENTE Argued By JAMES M. BECK Former Aaeiate.r>t Attorney Genere.1 of the UNITED STATES (Continued) From all that appears in the record, Austria made no reply to this most conciliatory suggestion of England, But in meantime, the irrepressible Kaiser made the crisis more, acute by cabling to the Czar that the mobilization of Russia to meet the mobilization of Austria was affecting his position of mediator, to which the Czar made a conciliatory reply, stating that Russia's mobilization was only for a defense against Austria. What more could Russia do? If Austria continued to mobilize why iiot Russia? On this day, July 30, the German Ambassador had two interviews at St. Petersburg with Saonof, and it was then that Sazunof drew up the following formula as a basis for peace: "If Austria, recognizing that her conflict with Servia has assumed character of question of European interest, declares herself ready to eliminate from her ultimatum the points which violate principal of sovereignty of Servia, Russia enga. gesto stop all military preparation." [Russian "Orange Paper" No. 60.] At this stage King George telegraphed Prince Henry of Prussia that "the English Government was doing its utmost, suggesting to Rus. sia and France to suspend further military preparations, if Austria will consent to be satisfied jyith the occupation of Belgrade and neigh bouring Servian territory as a hostage for satisfactory settlement of her demands, other countries meanwhile suspending their war preparation." The King adds a hope that the Kaiser "will use his great influence to induce Austria to accept this proposal, thus proving that Germany and England are working together to prevent what would be an international catastrophe." [Second German "white Paper."] This last proposition, however, was never accepted or declined for the impetuous Kaiser gave his twelve hour ultimatum to Russia to demobilize, this was an arrogant demand which no selfiespecting power, much less so great a one as Russia could possibly ac cept. The excuse of Germany that the mobilization of Russia compelled it to mobilize does not justify the war. Mobilization does not necessarily mean aggression, but simply preparations. If Russia had the right to mobilize because Austria mobilized Germany equally had the right to mobilize when Russia mobilized, but it does not follow that either of the three nations could justify a war to compel the other parties to demobilize. Mobilization is only a preparation against eventualities. It is a rignt^ of a sovereign State and by no code of ethics a casus belli. The • demand of Germany that Russia could not arm to delend itself, when Austria was preparing fc(Cost inued on jonrik page)


The Tribune.
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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: Thursday, November 12, 1914
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
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General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
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Full Text
ftiMw
Nulllua cddictue (urare in verbs mtvglatrl.
Being bound to i&r to the Dogma* >l no Master.
CO
0)
0
X
3D
0)
0)
(0
s

VOL.X.
Ndinu, N. P., Hhmni, Thursday, November 12,1914
No. 236
L. OILBKRT DUPUCH,
Editor and Proprietor.
OFFICE: 38-44 MARKET 8TKEKT
.VasMu, .V. P.,fiahamat
"PHONE 260. P. 0. BOX 103.
PUBLISHED DAILY
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
single copy......... Jd
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
single copy......... id
Weekly ............ 4|d
Monthly ............is. 4d
Suarterly........ ... a%.
all Yearly............8s.
Yearly ............16s.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Advertising Rates :Six pence per line
for first insertion; three pence per line
for second insertion ; and one penny per
line for subsquent insertions.
Advertisements under eight lines 4s.
"VIVENT LE8 TOMMIES!"
To make you a ver' fine song
I' ave not se good Englesh tOOg.
So please me excuse
Wen words get confuse
And you I detain not too long.
I seeng him to Mistaire Jean
Bull
And all of Britannia Rule.
To seeng him I moost
To save me from boost
Mod cocur he ees feeling so full.
Mais oui, 1' ave been at ze Front
I make my good bayonet blont ?
But bullets come ploomp!
I tocmble down, boomp !
I t'ink I was going to gront!
Ze Germans was rooshing at me
To make me a funeral be,
Wen Tommies come queeck,
In time of ze neck
And voila I gront not, you see !
Dieul but zc Tommies can fight
Zey know not /.e meaning of
fright
Une bombe she bang go ;
Zey chant loud "Wot oh I"
And proverbs trios' strange zey
recite.
Zey Skrink not from terrceble
skenes,
Zey laugh at ze deedly machines
Bravo! Zey make sharge
At Germans more large,
And geeve to zem beaucoup
des beans!
And wen zere goessomet'ing all
wrong,
Wen ver' special 'ell comes
along,
Zey liftoop zeir voice
And make ze glad noise
Of "Are we donarted?...Non!"
So "Vivent les bons Tommies!"
I say
Les Tommies tres braves er tres
gais!'
Come, toast zem some beers
And geeve zem trois sheers
Ze Tommies! 'eep, 'eep, 'eep
ooray!
J. J. BELL.
THE CASE OF
THE DOUBLE ALLIANCE
VS
THE TR.1PLE ENTENTE
Argued By JAMES M. BECK
Former Aaeiate.r>t
Attorney Genere.1 of the
UNITED STATES
(Continued)
From all that appears in the re-
cord, Austria made no reply to this
most conciliatory suggestion of
England, But in meantime, the
irrepressible Kaiser made the cri-
sis more, acute by cabling to the
Czar that the mobilization of Rus-
sia to meet the mobilization of
Austria was affecting his position
of mediator, to which the Czar
made a conciliatory reply, stating
that Russia's mobilization was
only for a defense against Austria.
What more could Russia do? If
Austria continued to mobilize why
iiot Russia?
On this day, July 30, the Ger-
man Ambassador had two inter-
views at St. Petersburg with Sa-
onof, and it was then that Sazunof
drew up the following formula as
a basis for peace:
"If Austria, recognizing that her
conflict with Servia has assumed
character of question of European
interest, declares herself ready to
eliminate from her ultimatum the
points which violate principal of
sovereignty of Servia, Russia enga.
gesto stop all military preparation."
[Russian "Orange Paper" No. 60.]
At this stage King George tele-
graphed Prince Henry of Prussia
that
"the English Government was do-
ing its utmost, suggesting to Rus.
sia and France to suspend further
military preparations, if Austria
will consent to be satisfied jyith
the occupation of Belgrade and
neigh bouring Servian territory as
a hostage for satisfactory settle-
ment of her demands, other coun-
tries meanwhile suspending their
war preparation."
The King adds a hope that the
Kaiser
"will use his great influence to in-
duce Austria to accept this propos-
al, thus proving that Germany and
England are working together
to prevent what would be an inter-
national catastrophe."
[Second German "white Paper."]
This last proposition, however,
was never accepted or declined for
the impetuous Kaiser gave his
twelve hour ultimatum to Russia
to demobilize, this was an arro-
gant demand which no selfiespect-
ing power, much less so great a
one as Russia could possibly ac
cept.
The excuse of Germany that the
mobilization of Russia compelled
it to mobilize does not justify the
war. Mobilization does not neces-
sarily mean aggression, but simply
preparations. If Russia had the
right to mobilize because Austria
mobilized Germany equally had
the right to mobilize when Russia
mobilized, but it does not follow
that either of the three nations
could justify a war to compel the
other parties to demobilize.
Mobilization is only a preparation
against eventualities. It is a rignt^
of a sovereign State and by no
code of ethics a casus belli. The
demand of Germany that Russia
could not arm to delend itself,
when Austria was preparing fc-
(Costinued on jonrik page)


Publication began at 4.10 p.m
Zbe tribune
Thuraday. November 12.1914.
THE ROYAL RELATIVES
OF EUROPE.
Our mind reverts to one line
of a hymn written bv Dr. Watts,
which runs thus:
''When children of one family,
Fall out, and chide, and fight."
It was dinned into our ears
incessantly, when we were
children, and by the bye, Dr.
Watts was an amazing; old
gentleman, he had seen no few
er than twenty wars during his
life-time;in the reign, of Charles
i, Oliver Cromwell, Charles i,
James n, William and Marv.
William m, Anne, George I,
and Georsie 11.
Europe at war can almost be
likened to a huge family quar
rel. The royal jiouses, especial-
ly of the countries which are
most vitally concerned bv lire
war, are practically all of the
same Germanic stock, and al
most of one blood. Intermarriage
has caused a domination "f
every European throne, with the
exception of Servia and Monte
negro, by German blood. 'This
custom has been carried on
more or less continuously from
generation to generation. Some-
times between Roval houses
connected by a blood relation
ship, as between the House of
Hapsburg and the House of
Hohenzollern; a direct matri-
monial alliance never occurs;
within the last two hundred
years none has occurred.
The reigning princes of
Northern Europe are closely re-
lated. We cannot go many steps
in that direction, before we
have to be on our"IV and" Qs."
Some persons there are who
pride themselves on being able
to trace the relationships exist-
ing between these great ones of
the earth, and do not have to
inquire. They are as well up in
the study as if they were Ulster
King of Ams or an Almanac de
Gotha rolled into one, but we
who are less learned will just
take a peep' at those who are
related to the Royal House of
Great Britain which has the
largest connection of any of the
reigning houses
Emperor William ir of Ger
manv is a first cousin of our
and the Czar are cousins through
their mothers who were
daughters of King Christian ix
of Denmark. The Kaiser is the
first cousin of George v, as his
mother, the late Victoria, was
the sister of King George's fa-
ther, Edward vu. Finally King
George, the Kaiser and the
Czar are through their respec-
tive fathers, great-grandsons of
Charles, Duke of Mecklenburg
Strelitz. who died in 1752 : and
the Kaiser and the Czar are de-
scended from King Frederick-
William of Pnissia. Other cou-
sins of King George are King
Christian X of Denmark and
Constantine 1 of Greece.
The House of Hohen: Ollern-
Prussia is that House of which
the Kaiser is the present head.
He has six sons, four of whom
are married- Their matrimonial
alliances have been made with
the Northern European km a I
Houses, by which thettodenc)
of the Kaiser is seen to solidify
all parts of the German Empire
by bringing all parts of other
princely possessions into closer
contact with the German Royal
Family;and eventually TOGET
liojiestly if he can, but to get at
any cost. What and how he is
scheming for now, evfry one
knows, but, "we must keep off
the grass."
The Family of Saxe-Coburg-
Gotha, not in itself of very great
importance, has come to be the
greatest and largest of the I louses
of Saxony and has produced four
lines of kings. Prince Leopold in
i8if> married Charlotte, theonly
child of George the Fourth, but
sire and her baby died in 18:7.
When the Belgians became an
independent nation, they offered
him the throne which he accept-
ed and became in 1831 the first
King of Belgium as Leopold 1,
The present King of Belgium is
his grandson. In 181'K as every
one knows, Victoria the sister of
Leopold 1 was married to Prince
Edward, Duke of Kent, whose
only child and daughter was our
late Cjeen Victoria who succeed-
ed to the throne in 1837. She
married Prince.Albert of Saxe
Coburg Gotha in 1840,and 10 we
got the German dynasty in Eng-
land. The family name of the
I louse of Saxe Cohuig-Gotha is
Wet tin ; King George is Wettin
the King of Belgium is Wettin,
and the Kx King of Portugal is
Manuel Wettin
Although the S-C-Gdynasty
was founded by the marriage
VII. His son George V. has three
sisters, of whom one is Maude,
Queen of Norway King George
V. is br.-ther-in law to her
husband King Haakon VII.
He is i. e., King George,
first cousin to the Kaiser, and al
so to the King of Greece; to the
Czarina Alice of Russia; to the
Crown Princess of Roumania;
and to Victoria Ena Queen of
Spain, to King Christian of
Denmark ; to King Constantine
of Greece and to the Czar of
Russia. The Queen of George v
is the eldest daughter of Kim?
_________________*_____-
half a week. They come to
Dade countv and ask a dollar a
day And as much of the money
as thev can save they send back
to their relatives In spend for
the glorifica'CJIn of the British
possessions. x
The problem is a (Roughly
interesting one, and one that
will have to be handled by the
people of Dade country in a
better way than it is now. There
should be a scale of wages and
the-top price be much less than
it is to-day. There should be a
strict enforcement of the va-
Christian, became the wife of {grancy law applied to both the
Edward Prince of Wales, and
is now tne Queen Mother of
Great Britain. His second son
Prince William was elected
King of Greece in 1863 under t'tie
title of George 1. Ilisson is
Constantine 1 of Greece. His
wife is sister of the Kaiser.
The second daughter of King
Christian was the wife of Ah
men and women who have not
Uteadv employment or any seem-
ing desire to have it, while bet-
ter regulations concerning the
living conditions in die negro
settlements is imperative.
These boat loads of negroes all
must have a place to live and
manv crowd in upon "cousins
of a f.ir removed kinship, and
ander lit of Russia/I he King of unless thev immediately tincl
many is a nrst cousin or our was lounueu uy 111c marriage
King George v and Czar Nich- jof the late Queen, it really be-
olas 11 of Russia. King George gan with the accession of Edward
Norway is Haakon vil, the sec-
ond son of Christian ix and con-
sequently is nephew of the
Queen Mother of England.
:o:
The Motor boat "Frances E '
left Sands'Wharf today at 9
a.m. for Miami with Mails, and
84 Passengers. Owing to want
of space, we are unable to give
a list of them.
:o:
NASSAU NEGROES AND
THE VAGRANCY LAW
How is the enforeement of the
vagrancy law progressing in
Dade country ?
For several weeks The Metro
polls has been reporting the ar-
rival of hunt loads of negroes
from the Bahama Islands. With
merely enough money to satisfj
the immigration laws, and with
no employment in view they
have come to the United States
to escape the poverty and dis-
comforts of the Bahamas. Do
they all find work or are thev
living on the charity of other
: Nassaus who have preceded
I them ?
Another matter of interest in
Connection with the arrival of
I these negroes is the matter of
wages. In Nassau the huskiest
'stevedores get from fifty to sixty
cents a day, while laborers nn
the roads are usualfv paid about
forty cents a day. They come
to Dade county and get a dollar
and a half and a dollar and
seventy-five cents a dav I
"i
1 nvii
iventy-five cents a day cis Joseph Nolienzo
In Nassau, house girl* are paid prisoners, unwounded.
from adollar to a dollar and a1 Survivors of the Emden
employment, they' are unques-
tionably "vagrants." \nd it is
not only the employer who needs
protection; the better class of
negroes, both of Nassau and Am-
erican-born, are desirous of oPt
ting rid of the drones and the
vicious and are trying to provide
for themselves hoine*that are
comfortable and att'nwivp.
Accnsusof the unempl'iyed ne
groes in the country, then a dras
tic enforcement of the vagrancy
law would provide an army >f
workmen for the public roads
and would furnish enough negro
women to scour Miami.
The Miami Mttropolis, Oct. 27,.
:o:
Latest War News
RADIOGRAMS
November 12th 1914.
London llth
Governor,
Bahamas
November 1 ith, Press Bureau
reports :
There wa* heavy fighting
yesterday between the sea and
Armentieres and attacks by the
Germans were defeated.
Sooth of Ypres, on the British
front, German attacks were en-
ergetically repulsed.
On the Eastern front success-
ful Russian operations continue
The Russian troops are twenty
miles from Cracow 1
T- The captain of tpf German
cruiser Emden and Prince Fran-
Joseph Hohenzollern are



being accorded all the honours,
of war, officers being allowed to
retain their swords.
The Emden Josses are un-
officially repoAR as being 200
killed and 30 wounded.
(SigagJ)HARCOURT.
November 12th 1914.
The Germans have captured
Dixmude.
The fighting in that section
on Wednesday was the bloodiest
of the war and there were im-
mense losses. The Germans
claim to have made other im-
portant advances, but the Allies
claim that they are holding their
own.
A German submarine sunk
the British gunboat "Niger" in
the English Channel off the
Downs. The crew were saved.
The "Niger" was a torpedo
vessel of 810 tons, built in 1893.
Russians claim to have rap-
tured 20.000 Germans in East
Prussia. The Russians are mak
ing rapid progress and are ad-
vancing 15 miles daily. Cracow
isserioush threatened. Mr As-
quitli says thai the war will not
last as long as was at first ex-
pected, nevertheless it will be
1 1 B
Villa has been appointed' as
commander in chief of the forces
opposing CaM
coalmen -ed.
tnza, and war has
Sj).rial to the Xassau Guardian
The Germans have failed to
reach Dunkirk although they
ha> a hundred thousand men
liu'i'in.; furiously.
\ 'ritish gunboat was torpe-
doed "ff Deal by a German sub-
marine.
The Japs on their way to
Montevideo for coal have the
German cruiser "Karlsruhe sur-
rounded.
It is rumoured in Valparaiso
that the British battleship Cano-
'pus has been sunk off Coronel.
November uth 1914.
London:The Germans have
captured Dixmude behind which
lies the direct road t" Dunkirk.
If they get through here the Al-
lies must fall back to new po-
sitions.
The report that the Germans
had sent troops from the West
into Poland is now denied.
The Russian victory in East
Prussia is greyer than at lust
disclosed. \'\\tt Germans list 20.
000 prisoners and quantities of
guns and ammunition.
^ht The Austria nsare being push-
Turkey is claiming victories
over the Russians.
Savananah, Georgia: Tri-
bute was paid to the memory of
Mrs" Wood row Wilson by the
Daughters of the Confederacy
at their meeting in this city.
New York: Frederick C.
Tanner, Chairman of the New
York Republican Committee is
said to be Governor-elect Whit-
mans choice to succeed him as
District Attorney.
London:Premier Asquith
says the longer the war the bet-
ter as the resources of the Em-
pire will readily fill up the gaps
Washington:-The navy De-
partment can hear nothing from
t h e cruisers Tennessee and
North Carolina.
London:The British Par-
liament convenes to consider
financing the present war.
El Paso, Texas:War has
been declared between Carranza
and Villa and ther<- has already
been tonxsJfighting. Strong bo-
dies of troops are engaged on
both sides
President Wilson and Secretary
Bryan discussed the evacuation
of* Vera Cruz but decided to
await futher developments until
tomorrow regarding the Mexica
political situation,
Troops are ready to embark
on war department transports
the navy not navy adequate ves-
sels to accommodate them.
Washington.The scope of
the Federal Reserve Board has
been defined by a circular. It
will not at once exercise all the
functions given it by Congress.
For the frst few months they
will receive only deposits of
the member banks discount ex-
change and commercial paper,
and transact such other organi-
zation business.
November 12 191 \.
PCKKD DP
Norfolk, Virginia:Captain
Edlin of the steamer Rembrandt
issues a statement denying that
the ship was set on fire by a spy
f>i horses were burned or smoth-
ered lo death.
Berlin: -An official communi
cation issued today by the Ger-
man army headquarters says our
attacks near Ypres yesterday are
pushing slowly north French
and English prisoners have been
tVen and several machine guns
have been captured.
Havre:A Belgian official-
statement says that the situation
in Nieuport is unchanged and
quiet prevails on the rest of the
front.
The Germans still hold sever-
al points on the right bank of
the Yzer. These points have been
cannonaded by Belgian artil-
lery. Dixmude has been bom-
barded by the Germans.
London:-Half the under-
graduates of Cambridge Uni-
versity have enlisted in the
army. Many of the remaining
half are foreigners, including
Orientals.
London :A Rome dispatch
to the Morning Post says that
Germany is alarmed at the Rus
sian successes and has made
preliminary offers of peace to
the Russian government, which
have been refused.
Berlin :Another Russian re-
pulse on the blood-drenched and
trench-scarred hills on the fron-
tier of East Prussia has been re-
ported to Berlin from Gumbinen
under date of November 8th.
:o:
War Notes
A CHAPTER. OF TR.AGEDIES
Austrian Fmperor's Reign Filled
With lerrible Misfortunes.
"May lirdven Mast his happiness!
May liis family be exterminated!
May his children be brought to
mini
May he jiensh miserably and
brokenhearted!"
Will this terrible curse, uttered
by a stricken woman many yeais
ago against Fracas Joseph, the
Austrian Emperor, he fulfilled to
the letter? Already the aged mon-
arch has diunk deeply of 1 he cup
of sorrow. His long life has been
one long series oT iragedies. Mis-
fortunesof unparalleled immensity
have fallen upon him and his
house inee the year of 1849, when
the awful imprecation was uttered
by the Countess Kirolyi, whose
husb.uid had been one of the vie.
inns of Austrian ferocity in the
days which wi messed the repres
sio'n and ahso p'ion of Hungary.
He was then but 19 year* of age,
and had ascended the throne
short 12 months previously. Atfirst
there seemed nothing to mar hit,
happiness. Then as the years sped
on, violent de.iih, the hand of the
,is->HSsin, and, Wurktofall, insanity
began to rob him of those who
were dearest and nearest to him.
Here am some of (he teinble mis
fortunes which have overtaken him
mil his kith and km:
Emperor Maximilian (brother .
ihol in Mexico; Crown Prince Ru-
dolph (son and heii), committed
suicide; Empress Elizabeth (wife)
ItSBMinnied; Count L.tdwig de
I'rano (hrntlier-in-fa n (.committed
suicide; Ludwig II of Bavaria
(cousin), committed suicide; Duc-
hess d'Alenron (sister-in law), bur.
ncd to death; Otto of Bavaria
(cousin;, went mad; Princess Man
Charlotte (cousin), went mad;
Archduke John (nephew), drowned
at sea; Archduke Francis Ferdinand
(nephew and heir), assassinated.
But this awful chapter of trag-
edies does not constitute all the
blows which Fate has dealt the
white-haired monarch who has
outlived his family.
His matrimonial and domestic
relations have ever caused him
great unhappiness, and in this con-
nection there is on record a curious
chronological table: The Emperor
was horn in 1830, and the Empress
Elizabeth in 1837. B\ setting down
the figures in either year and ad-
ding to them the sum of the other
set, the total in each case is the
same1849. Thus, 1830plus 1 plus
8 plus 3 plus 7 equals 1849; 1837
plus 1 plus 8 plus 3 p'us 9 equals
1849. It was in 1849 that Hungary
was crushed and Countess Karolyi
uttered her terrible cuise. In 1867
the Emperor and his consort were
crowned King and Queen of Hun-
gary. Adding these years together
we get; 1867 plus 1 plus S plus 6
plus equals 1889; 1867 plus 1 plus
8 plus 4 plus 9 equals 1889. It was
in 1889 that the Emperor suffered
his heaviest blow through the death
by suicide of his son and heir.
Prince Rudolph.
Mere coincidences, some, may
sav but if jomcMences they be,
thev may wed be regarded as
among the most extraordinary on
recordTit Bits.
:o:
FOX HAILED AS A HERO.
Captain Praised as Having
Avenged the Loss of the
Amphion.
Harwich, England, Oct. 17,
(Dispatch to The London Daily
Chronicle.)The news of the
Undaunted* brilliant victory
was received with great jubila-
tion here, where it is felt that
Capt. Fox, the hero of the Am-
phion disaster and now the Cap-
tain of the Undaunted, has
avenged the loss of his first ship
by a German mine.
Cosmopolitan
HIGH SCHOOL
Opens on
Monday, Oct. 5th
in Aurora Hall
on Charlotte Street.
For particulars apply to
Prof. G. G. Coffin, bend mas-
ter, or Mr. J. P. Si in ins.
-
For Sale
* LOT of land in Blue Hill
/\ Uoad, Grant's Town, South
of Weslevan School-reom.
Mas'LEONORA SMITH
Chapel St ., South.
Oct. 19th. 4ins-


THE AGILITY
and prodigious leaping powers of the Kangaroo are
famed all the world over. Its agility, however, is
excelled by the ease and quickness with which
Sunlight Soap expels dirt
from the clothes in the wash.
SUNLIGHT
SOAP
enjoys well-earned and world-
wide distinction as a Soap of
thefirst quality. Its reputation
is maintained by the _iooo
Guarantee of Purity given
\vith every bar, and bv the
good report of millions of
housewives who use it daily.
- Will NOT TRY IT.
=-^-----=-C5E5
a possible attack on Russia, has
few, if any, parallels in history for
bullying effrontery. It treated
Russia as an inferior, almost a vas-
sal Statp.
This Impetuous step of German)
to compel its great neighbour to
deiist from military preparations
to defend itself came most inop.
portunely, for on Aug i the Aus-
tro-Hungarian Ambassador for the
first time declared to the Russian
Government its willingness to dis-
cuss the terms of the Austrian ul.
timatum to Servia, and its was
then suggested that the form of the
ultimatum and the questions
arising thereon should be discuss-
ed in London. [Dispatch from Bri-
tish Ambassador at Vienna o Sir
Edward Grey dated Sept. i 1914]
Sir Edward Grey at onee advised
the English Ambassador in Berlin
of the fact, and that it was still
possible to maintain peace
"if only a little respite in time can
be gained before any greet power
begins war,"
[English "White Paper," No 131]
but the Kaiser, having is
sued the arrogant ultimatum to
Russia to demobilize in twelve
hours, had gone too far for retreat,
and spurred on by the arngant
Potsdam militay party he "let
loose the dugs of war."
In Conclusion
The writer of this article lias ar.
rived at hisconclmions with leluc-
tnnce, as he has a feeling of deep
affection for the German people
& equal admiration for their ideal
& matchless progress. Even more
he admires the magnificent courage
with which the German nation, be-
set on ever$hand by powerful an-
tagonists, is now defendjng its
prestige as a nation. The whole-
hearted devotion of this great na.
tion to its flag is worthy of the be->t
traditionsof theTeutoniC race Ne-
vertheless,this cannot alter the eth-
ical truth, which stands apart from
any considerations of nationality;
nor can it affect the conclusion that
the German nation has been plung.
ed into this abyss by its scheming
statesmen and its self-centred and
highly neurotic Kaiser, *ho in the
twentieth century sincerely be-
lieves that he is the proxy of Al-
mighty God on earth and therefore
infallible.
In visiting its condemnation,
the Supieme Court of Civilization
should therefore distinguish be-
tween the military castle, headed
by the Kaiser and the Crown
Prince, which precipitated this
great calanny, and the German
people.
The very secrecy of the plot
against the peace of the world
and the failure to disclose to 'he
German people the diplomatic
communications hoieiubefoiequot-
ed, strongly suggest that this de-
testable war is not merely a crime
against civilization,but also against
the decieved and misled German peo-
ple. They have a vision a..d are
essentially progressive and peace-
loving in their national character-
istics, while the ideals of the mill
tary castle are those f the dark
ages.
One day the German people will
know the full truth and then there
will bedieadful reckoning for those
who have plunged a n ble and a
peace-lovmg nation into Uiisabyss
of disaster.
"The mills of God grind slowly,
Rut they grind exceeding small,
With patience He stand watching,
With exactness grinds He all."
STOP-LOOK Good Mornin
We Are Iritroducii
LISTEN!
We have cured Mr. Jmiim
Queen from the United State*.
o. thorough Optician, who Will
remain here for the entire winter
MMOI1.
We are therefore enabled to
offer for ONE MONTH only
a 32s.
pair of either PINCE-NEZ
or SPECTACLES, 14 carat
gold filled 00 lenses, soft cable
wires so that they will not
cut the ears, and warranted
for twenty years
for 8s,
Also English Pebble lenses
warranted 20 years without
changing for a little higher
price.
^M ^t. Come
fj Ik your EYES
m^* tested under the
new process F R E E0'charge
Headaches, Dizziness and all
troubles of the EYE can be cured
at once. We refund the money
after a months trial of the glass-
es. if not satisfactory, or change
them free of charge.
Persons desiring qpy services
can notify me at The City
Pharmacy, when I shall call
on them at their residences.
Without EXTRA CHARGE.
ON ACCOUNT OF HARD TIMES
Mr. Queen, Agent for the
Waltham Watch Co., in or-
der to introduce the best
known Watch in the world
will offer a 14 carat gold fill-
ed, 20 years guaranteed, Ladys
or Gentleman's open or closed
face
Watch, Waltham or Admiral
movement for 2, on the j
Instalment Plan of Is. or|
more per week at the Pur-
chaser's Option.
CALL AT ONCE and see the
SAMPLES and learn our Terms
HTThese Watches are s>hl all over the
World at from 4 t<> 5 each.
IF YOU MISS THIS CHANCE
YOU MISS THE CHANCE OF
A LIFETIME.
Get Wise before it is too Late.
CANE SYRUP
Can be had at T. M. Knowles
at ios. stg. per Tin
GOOD and THICK.
ast Bay Street
American Si
American
American Cotton-Lisle
HOSIERY!
They have stood the test. Give rea
foot comfort. No seams to rip. Neve,
become loose or baccy. The shape
knit innut pressed in.
GUARANTEED for fineness, sty)
superiority of matei inland worknianshi
Absolutely stainless Will wear 6 montl
without holes, or new ones free.
OUR. SPECIAL OFFER
to every one sen.ling us $ I 00 in currendj
or postal note, to cover advertising 31
shipping charges, we will send p< st pai
with written guarantee, backed by a fi\
million dollar company, either
3 Pairs of our 75c. value
American Silk Hosiery,
4 Pair* of aur 50c. value
American Casfimera Hosiery,
4 Piirs of our 50c. Vivlue.
American Cotton.I.isle Hosiery
or 6 Pairs of Children's Hosier
PONT DELAY-Offerexpireswhe
dealer in your locality i* selected.
The International Hosiery es
P. O. Box 224
DAYTON. OHIO. U. S. A-
or
or
Sanitary
Cool
Reliable
Fruit of the Loom }6 in.
at "]\ per yard.
C0C0ANUTS
BAHAMA ISLANDS
IT is niiw possible for owners
of land with fully bearing
trees to prove its value and ob
tain rents.
For further particulars
Applv to
J. THEO, FARRINQTON
Nassau. N. R
Agent for
Ba.ha.mai Produce Marketing
Company
139 CoPthall Home
Lopthall Avenue
3. Afo London, E. C
Fresh Onppn Seed
FROM TEMGRIFF.-;
AND NATIVE SEED CORNJ
AtToote's, 499 Bay SrreetJ
*.


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