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which neutral ships may be subjected in the newly perscribed war zones around Great Britinn and Ireland and the use of the British liner Lusitania of the American 11 'K which foreshadowed diplomatic correspondence between tlie Un.ted it ,ies and both Germany and GreaOkitain. Berlin:^Jermany's naval measures against British commerce is no sense a blockade and no hostile ac'.ion against neutral ship P'g is contemplated. Madrid;—Pramiei Datos said today that the incident resulting in the threat of General Carranza to expel the Spanish minister from Mexico had been arranged satisfactorily through the United States government. He added that the Spanish government was pleased at the aid rendered en iIIoccasions y Presi lent Wilson. Washington: -Secretary Garrison today decided to withdiaw the squadron of the fifth cavalry sent into Arkansas coal region several months ago to enforce fedcourt orders during labour disturbances. Lonclin:—Largest budget ever proposed In England was introduced in House of C unions yesterday and shared equally with a discussion of the artivit.es of the official press bureau. Secretary lennentspeech introducing the budget was a shining tribute to the British arm) and a plea for more recruits. February ioth 1915. London ,th Governor, Bahamas, Official news February gth : — The trench government reports trench wrecked hv n mine near Carency defenders killed or captured. # After fighting and French counter-attack at LaBoiselle the Germans left 200 dead. 1 he Rjissian government reports desperate righting in Northern Poland. In Central Poland where the enemy freely used explosive bullets attempts to pierce the Russian front has been checked. The Russians captured a strong point, Dappui, and over 350 prisoners. In the Carpathians on the 7th February the Russians captured sixty officers and over three thousand five hundred men with 11 machine guns. The Egyptian government reports that the Turks are in full retreat. Our patrols have found and buried over 500 dead an I 650 prisoners have been taken. Grand Sennusi has arrested a Tripoli agitator and others discovered intriguing against Egypt, (Signed) IIARCOURT. With the exception of reports from Patrograd which states that the fighting in Bast Prussia and the Carpathians grows in intensity there is nothing important in toIdays war news. I Counter-attacks continued in the neighborhood of Ypres and Soissons. The Allies claim the capture of a mill between LaBassee and Bethune and that fighting s going on in the Argonne and osges. An unofficial despatch from London says that gieat masses of German troops are being hurled against the French at LaBaoisselle. The United States has decided to make no fonnal protest to Great Britain against the Lusita nias hoisting of the American tli^ through the Irish Sea Sat in day, hut will point out the danger such action devolves upon neutral shipping'. The senate remained in session all night last night and the Republicans threaten to continue the fill bus tei until March 4th in order f to defeat the administration ship-' purchase bill. President Wilson 1 indicated today that he would call HI extra session of congress if ncces-ary to enact the measure. Greece has protested in (ieimany against the latest war /. >ae declaration affecting the Irish Sea and English Channel waters Nanaimo, British Columbia:— 21 men employed in the mine of the Pacific Coast 1 \..ii Mi, "south Wellinton were drowned In a ru-h of water tod i\. New Y01 : .: No m r. B. Ream, famous capitalist, died here tod iy, \CHAS. C. LIOHTBOLRN ARMSTRONG ST. HtvwklrC. Hill. E X P E R I E N C E D Paper Hanger. Ceiling Work, a specialty. Al! work carefully and Artistically performed. Absolute satisfaction guaran teed. The very best references. -TERMS MODERATE. LOST A DIAMOND STAR ^ BROOCH : Set in Platinum. Reward given on Return to "TRIBUNE" OF VICE Feb. 8, 1915. MRS. E. L VARGAS Dillet St. South PANAMA HATS CLEANED 1 SATISFACTION OUARANTEED 1 mo. For Hire AUTOMOBILES AND BICYCLES APPLY TO J. P. SIMMS 47 MARKET STREET NASSAU N. P. Johnson's Artistic Wood Finishes Johnson's Prepared Wan— a com plete finish and polish for all furniture Woodwork and ROMS, Johnson's Wood Dye forth* art coloring of all wood, toft or hard Johnson's Under Lac .1 spirit finish, very muchcuperioi to sheli.ee< %  > V.IMllsh Johnson's Flal Wood Finish -lota beautiful, artistic, liand-ruhli f facilities for the buisnen ol an undertaker, wLlch places him in a position to carry nul Funerals that be enl 1 inter! to ins 1 nrc with %  •HI and despatch ; and respe< t fully solicits tit ii pa 1 ronage 1 %  t my Pi ii es fust and pmve lliat these .ire the very lowest for the first class work. WANTED OLD BAHAMAS P08TGE STAMPS O ne fxl. grey Klac One 6(1. grey lilac surcharged 4(1. One 6d. grey violet One £1 King Edward, green or black, Address I.. GREY care of TRIBI 'NE—enclosing samples and prices. GASOLENE TN Drums and 10 Gallon Cans. Price one shilling per Gallon. All previous prices cancelled. C. C. SAUNDERS East Bay St. Nassau N. P. Jan. 5th 1915. NOTICE THE well known Dairyman of the East THOMAS M. KNOWLES Is now prepared to supph and deliver the purest milk to be obtained anywhere from his Dairy Earm on East Shirley Street, opposite Williams Street. Orders maybe delivered at bis Store On East Bay St. No. 528, Phone No. 116. I>eliv( iv al from 7a.m. tn 10 a.m., and from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily in Sanitary Bottles. Many germs make milk impure, In Knowles' milk no germs are found ; Look at the bottles in which its sold, at Knowles who takes them all around. Milk like his needs no lactotn etei, In verification of its strength, Liquor pura nee impura Knowles would never go that length. MISS LOUISE CADOQAN C ERTIFICATEDNURSfe from Bahamas General Hospital. Can furnish testimonials. 101 Shirley Street Shingles Best No. i leai t ;in Cypres Shingles at So.t,, pei 1 boui • sand of 20 bundles Discounts on lots of ovei 5000 shingles. Special Price aKo on cheaper grade also 5m. Cypress al $6.73 per thousand of 20 bundles. This price made possible by a very large purchase. Fresh stock arriving every week. C. C SAUNDERS.



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T Nulllua addictua |urare in verba maglatri. Heine, bound lo swear to the Dogmas of no M&ur. VOL XII Norte their noats, and i).in.suffered injury. In the case of the third nothing is known as to the fate of the ciew. The raiding submarine is supposed to lie the I-21, which hail already several similar exploit t.. her credit. The Hen Cruachan was sunk about forty miles off Fleet wood, some distance from the Morecambe IViy lightship. The Daily Clironicle's Fleetwood correspondent lays that a German submarine signaled the vesei to stop and then came alongside. Inexcellent English the commander said he would give tin crew ten minutes in which to leave the Ben Cruachan, and they hastily abandoned the ship, taking to the boats. They were unable to save any of (but none appeared. He recovered J Admiral von Tirpitz to prey on their belongings, and just managed I a quantity of wreckage, which jail shipping entering British ports. gave no clue to the identity of the I The U-21, according to the latest steamer. The principal portion off naval lists, is one of the largest the wreckage tlius recovered wasI German submarines, a cbest containing about forty hie to pull away from the vessel when t he snl. marine, having withdrawn to a distance, discharged a torpedo. It struck the Hen Cruachan fairly ; there was a loud explosion, and it was seen that the vessel was hit vita'ly, for she speedily settled and I large one. disappeared under the water. The [submarine then made off to seek f'ash victims. The crew of the Hen Cruachan, twenty-three in number, pulled vigorously in the direction of Fleetwood and were eventually sighted bv the fishing smack Marjorie. Her skipper, Capt. Lendbet: %  hove to take the crew aboard and then beaded for Fleetwood, where the men were landed at 5 o'clock last night, little the worse fur tbeil experience and were conveyed to the local Seamen's Home. It is said that the Germans did not board the Ben Cruachan and took none of her stores. She was loaded with coal. Coaating Steamer Sent DownThe second steamer sunk was the l.inda Blanche, a coasting steamer, the crew of winch, eleven in number, were land.-.I in port by a trawler at 8 p.m. last night. They said that a* 12:15 p.m. yesterday, when the steamer was eighteen miles Northwest of Liverpool Mar Lightship, a German submarine ran alongside the Bteamer and gavecigarsand rigarattes to the crew. The laltet were told that they had ten minutes in which to leave the ship as the German officer said il must be sunk, according to order. The members of the crew got their belongings together and rowed in the direction of some steam trawlers, which the Germans said 1 hev could board. As they were leaving, tlie crew said, the Germain placed explosive shells on the for'-astle. ('apt. Birch of the trawler which rescued the crew of the Linda Blanche brought in a report of the loss nl a third vessel. He states that as he was returning to Fleetwood he saw a large steamer blown up about five miles to the West. He waited about with a view to picking up members of the crew belts, and it isconcluded that the vessel to which it belonged was a Fleetwood is thirty-three miles north of Liverpool, and consequently within thatdistanceoi the track of the great British transitlantic Chaae of the Paa.enger Boa,. (]' !" m,n.n,..ni soa cl,^.nce ,,., ,., ,. ,. from Heligoland, the German naI he Chronicles Liverpool < orI va( hasP) arouru l Scotland, south respondent tells of the exciting 0 f the Orkney Islands, is over 1,100 experience of the passengers of the Graphic, a big cross Gnannel steamship plying between Belfast and Liverpool. One of the passengers said : "We were chased by a German submarine when we were about twenty two miles We-t northwest of the F. Bar Lightship. We c ime across some w eck ige, ami short I v afterward saw a ship being Struck and her boilers being blown up. I lie Graphic was n.-xt attacked, but managed to evade her pursuer. Naturally the affair created no little panic on board ihesteamer. Lifebelts were served out to the passengers, and the boats were got ready. The *hip, however, arrived safely in the M< isey." It is stated that the Men Cruachan was carrying coal for the British fleet. She had delivered 4,000 tons, and was proceeding to Liverpool with the remainder when the submarine came up. The Ren Cruachan, which was of 1,978 tons' legister ami belonged to the Morris in Shipping Company, was on a voyage from the Orkney Islands to Liverpool with a general cargo. Fleetwood is one of the principal fishing arid shipping ports and watering places on the West coast. ey lstanos, isuvi j.ioo miles: that is 2,200 for a return trip without mentioning incidental manoeuvres. The fastest German subma. ines. of the U-17-24 type, built in 1912 13. have a ra dius of less than a.ooo miles. I he radius of the famous U-9, which sunk the protected cruiser I'athfjndei on 8ept. > the armoured crusers Cressy, Hogue, and Abukir on Sep. 22, and the protected criiiser Hawk.-on Oct. 5—all in the North Sea —has a radius of only 1,200 miles. The radius of activity of a submarine is measurably diminished in rough weather, such as now prevaiUnorth of the British Isles, the explanation of the loss of the Ben Ciuachan ofleis the alternative of believing that the submarine has a supply base—on board some ship or nmonii the Orkneys-thus enabling her to operate without leturning to her permanent base for fresh supplies of oil fuel. The U-21, which is credited with the exploit off Fleetwood, has been regarded as the most elusive subn nnne of the German flotilla, although her adventures have not been so destructive as those of the U-Q. After sinking the steamer Malachite off Havre on Nov. 33, -I" >f lange by was pursued until out 1 .Ithe French torpedo flotila, which Grave Alarm Felt In England ,, ,' ,„,i,po-ih -md again sighted her on tlie 25111, ana again she escaped after firing three torpedoes at her pursuers, The next day she sank the Primo, and then, on Nov. 28, was again sighted Inthe flntila, but escaped is U-IMI 'When last seen she wM north ..II Cape Ao'if.-r towards the base behind I leligolani On Dec 5, a Frenc 1 Government communication, in speaking of tne C21. called attention to "the London, Jan. 30.—The appearance of the German submarine I". jt, \hich sank the little steamer Ben Crauchen off Fleetwood, not far North of Liverpool, as ere. ated a profound sensation in shipping circles, following the linking of steamers off the French and Belgian coasts hv similar craft. These raids on commerce are recarded here as demonstrating that Germany is attempting to carry out the reported threat of CONTINUED ON FOURTH PAGK.J Wear Armbpister's Shoes 11..



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L. OILBKRT DUPUCH, Editor and Proprietor. OFFIOM Corner Shirley & Charlotte St. Aassaii, tf. P., Ba*ama THONE am. P. o. BOX MS, PUBLISHED DAILY MonilBy, Wednesday and Fridaysingle copy ... ... ... Jd Tuesday, and Thartday-single copy i. m. Interment in St. Matthew's Cemctary. Tender Shepherd! thou hast itill'd Now thy little lamb's brief weeping Oh, how peaceful, pale, and mild. In its narrow bed 'tissleeping, And no sigh of anguish sore Heaves that little bosom more. Light Mile Rock Grand Bahama Feb. 4th 19.15. To the Editor of The Tribune. Nassau. Dear Sir:— There passed to res' on Jany. 10th 1915 the oldest person on this Island Mr. Kobt. Hepburn age 100 years. The funeral took place Sunday Evening at 3.30, when about 300 persons attended Behind the Coffin walked Mr. George Hepburn (his son,) A. L. Hepburn, William Wildgoose and a good number more of Ins grand-children and greatgrand-children. The funeral service was conducted in the Baptist Chapel by Revd. W. B. Martin (Asst. Pastor). Although the old man was a pretty good age his memory was sound and a few weeks before his death he



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T was sitting os> ilia fter noon at home (filing hipPJand-childien of Goveri)or Carmickael whom he knew liimself being a young man in those days, how when he would take off his hat to him how nice His Excellency would return the bow. In wrecking days Mr. Hepburn was known as Capt. Hepburn and was in the emplov of Messrs Otis John son, Pyfrom and Thos. Russell. Mr. Hepburn leaves 3 sons and a nuinber of grand children and greatgrandchildren to mourn his loss, (h" has seen bis 3rd generation) bit death is lament. ed by all. "On the Resurrection morning Soul and body meet again No more sorrow no more weeping —No more Pain." — Thanking you for the space given Yours faithfully SYMPATHIZER. — :o: — Latest War News February roth 10.15. UOVKKNMKNT I'KKSS London:—The Queen Elizabeth Hospital at Calais is considered to be one of the very best. It is under Belgian con trol and all patients are Bel gians soldiers. Its X-Rav room is one of the most complet in all France. London:—It is a question whether Great Britian is to be disturbed by a general election this year. The government do not want the election or any other political controversy at the present time. Paris:—An estimate of what it would cost the Allies if defeated, places the amount at the enormous sum of $34,000 ooo,000. London:—St, Pauls Cathedral has been made fire proof. The guardians have just spent an emergency appropriation o f £5000 in making the large building as near Ore-proof as possible. Copenhagen: — London is held to be fortified. The Hamburg correspondent examines the question at length from the standpoint of international law and ranched the conclusion that London though not a fortified town includes the actual working machine of the imperial naval and military defense and and must therefore be considered a fortified town which may properly be attacked and destroyed under the provisons of the Hague Convention. —:o:— February 10 mi 5. UOVKHKMKNT I'KKSS London:—Germanys threatened submarine blockade about the British Isles and the question of the use of neutral Hags by merchant shipping occupies the public mind in England and the neutral countries of Europe. Greece serves notice that she will expect her ships to be protected by navigation regulations and Holland and Scandinavia are preparing for jnint action. The Germans are rushing troops from the army before Warsaw to East Prussia to meet the Russian offensive there The campaign in the Carpathians is without result. Much interest centres in the arrival of the steamer Wilhel minaat Falmouth in view of the announced intention of the British government to prevent her proceeding to Germany. The question of her cargo is expectto be submitted to a prize court. Apart from questions of inter* nations law the chief interest centres ill the East The Germans were checked in their (IT .rts to break through the Russian lines before Warsaw. If the Russians succeed in their effort to drive a wedge between Tilsit and Insterberg they would over-run a considerable art of Last Prussia and would again be on their way to Koenigaberg and Danzig. Operations on the West have lapsed into a period of calm with a few minor engagements on the narrow fronts. falmouth:-The American steamship Wilhelmina with a food cargo aboard for Germany arrived here late todav. The Wilhelminas captain said that he came to Falmouth of his own free will, he had no prize crew on board. Customs officials boarded the vessel here but it is not known what action will be taken. The vessel is still Hying the American flag Kiel: -Torpi-dops from des troyers and from submarines are expected to be the means by Which the Kaiser will make good his blockade of the British Isles beginning on February 18th according to imperial announce nient. In naval circles here it is said that the various dreadnoughts and battle cruisers of the navy will slip out of Heligo. land Bight each convoying a dozen to a score of destroyers and submarines. The large vessels will hover off the English coast avoiding engagements with the enemy but acting as Supply ships and floating naval bases for smallc boat-and "Unter seeboats." It is believed that Germany has far more des troyers and submarines than any of her enemies imagine since it will require many flotillas of battle craft even to hegin an adequate blockade. New I laven:—Ex-President Taft is opposed to the enact menl of any law prohibiting the United States supplying belli gerents with munitions of war. I'etrograd:—A short session of thedouma was held today. Pre sident Rodzianko and Foreign Minister Sazotioffmade complimentary remarks on the work of the Allies in the war. Washington:—The United Stales is preparing notes to Germany and England, one concern ing the attitude of the German navy towards neutral shipand the other to England on the use of the American Bag by the steamer I.usitania However the notes will not be sent until fur. therinformation has been obtained. Washington: —Efforts to break the deadlock over thesl ip-pur chase bill failed in the senate. The plan was to adjourn until noon today and then displace the bill by considering llie Post Office Message but *-eiMtnr Nor ris, progressive voting with the Democrats enabled them to de feat the scheme. President Wil son has no intention of with drawing the bill even if he has to call an extra session of con gress. February nth 1015. GOVERNMENT PRESS Reports of one of the fiercest battles of the war, and most violent bayonet attacks in his tory reached Petrograd today from the Carpathian*. The fight ing con tinned around Baligrod in Galicifl during the past week where the Germans finally were repulsed leaving thousands of dead and wounded OH the Inld. The Russians claim steady gains in East Prussia and repulse of the Germans in Poland Estimates of German dead lienare as highas50.oooand wound. ed 200.000. Berlin report declares that the Russians have been forced to abandon Czernowitz in Bukowina before the fire of the Austr-German guns. Anothei British vessel arrived in New York t. day after having flown the United States Bag when in waters infested by German submarines. Sounds of heavy firing was heard on the extreme North coast of Holland this naming. It is supposed that a naval battle was being fought. Two and one half million dolloars in gold was shipped from Canada to New York today to pay for supplies and munitions purchased by England. The chairman of the British Underwriters Association estimates that the war has already cost shipping thirty five million dollars. At jeven o'clock this evening the senate had been in continuous session for fifty six hours with forces for against the shippurchase bill about equallydivided, rhe chances are against the administration c a r r y 1 n g through its measure. London 10th. Governor, Bahamas. Official news February 10th: : —The French government reports confuted fighting around Bagatelle in Argonna and small successes at two other point--. The Russian government reports fighting in Last Prussia, I ierman attackrepulsed, one battalion almost extermiated. Iii Central Poland during SIX davs attacks near Borsimow the German losses a p p a r em 11 y amount to tens of thousand* In the Carpathinton the 7th the Russians captured about seventy officers and over five thousand soldiers and eighteen machine guns, also near Tukholtka Pas-, the Germans who attacked in mass formation suffered severely the mountain passes being littered with dead. Over a thousand were counted in front of one Russian battalion. (Signed) HARCOURT MRS. E. L VARGAS Billet St. South PANAMA HATS CLEANED I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 1 1 mo.



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I important possbilitirs of submarines as commerce destroyers" A recent dispatch from Copenhagen told of the succesfull trial trip of a big German sumarine which was said to carry supplies enabling her to keep the sea for 3 months without having recourse to her base or parent ship. — New York Times CHAS. C. LIGHTBObRN • ARMSTRONG ST. Hctwktrt'a Hill. E XPERIENCED Paper Hanger. Ceiling Work, a specialty. Al! work carefully and Artistically performed. Absolute satisfaction guaran teed. The verv best references. —TERMS MODERATE. Johnson's Artistic Wood Finishes THE ELEPHANT is the largest inhabitant of the forest in the world. This is an undisputed fact. SUNLIGHT SOAP has the largest sale o{ any Soap in the world. This, also, is an undisputed fact. The great value of the E phaiit's tusks is well known, but far better wn to good liousewivi is the great value of Sunlight njo] a well-c! 1 ved ty. [ts 1 rd is %  %  %  r* dm ivork, it is Soap m %  %  I ., %  ; 1 • r. '-• %  H I I< 7 ix < % % %  """ Johnson's Prepared Wx—a com plete finish and polish lor all furnituie woodwork and floors. Johnson's Wood Dye—for the artistic coloring of ail wood, soft or hard Johnson's Under Lac—a spirit finish, very much superior to shellacor \AI 1 > f ra We Are Introducing Good Morning!;ov E R i 5Q|j Johnson's Flo.t Wood Finish beautiful, artistic, hancl-rublx-d effete without the expense of robbing. Johnson's Ho.stc Wood Filler—for hllinj; the grain and pores of wood, preparing: \* for the finiih, Johnson's Powdered Wax-for bal room floors. FOR. SALE BV Chas. E. Albury NOTICE W A. MATHER American Bilk American Cashmere American Cotton-Lisle HOSIERY Tlic-y have sin.,,] the V-st. Give teal foot comfort. N M 1 •I rip. Never become loose or baggy. The shape is knit in not pressed in. GUARANTEED for fineness, iryle, supejioriiy of materi il an I workmsi AI>Milutelv stainless Will weai 6 months without holes, or new oues free. OIR. SPECIAL OFFER U N D E RT AKER '" *T '""' •*" '"'^' "~ *' "" '" currenct D rfcroi ic • r • r l ,os a "ote, to covei advertising and I.->H 10 inform Ins friends shipping charges, we will send post paid, and the Public that re llRS with1 written guarantee, backed by a five just received a complete outfit of million dollar company, either facilities for the buisness ..I an un* Pairs of our 75c. v.vlvi,rlertyl/^r M>1 ;U nl. „ 1 \nicrican >ilU Hovil iv, uciiHKer, wiilcn places him in a 1 11. ._ %  • rrciti,..> .„ „„ r• r Ire-lrs of o\ir 50c. vsvluo position to carry out Funerals that .American Cashmere Hosiery. may be entrusted to his care with or 4 Pairs of our 50c. v„i„.-. system and despatch ; and respect American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery fully solicits their nntronace Cr-t 1 or Pairs of Children's Hosiery. S Prices first and K t-S JSS^^S&Slr^ are f ,heverv..wes for the first ch,s. T HE | MTERNftT|0NRl „ 0|SERy „ P O. Box 224 DAYTON. OHIO. U. S A GASOLINE LOOK: TN Drums and 10 Gallon! The following Blank forms -* %  Cans. Price our shilling mavbebadat rheTribune" per Gallon. Al prices cancelled. C. C. SAUNDERS East Bay St, Office. Duty Entry. Nassau N. P. Jan. 5th 1915. Free Entry. Warehouse Enti ies. Sponging Articles. Ship's Reports. I In quantities al Special Rates Pairs Boots and Shoes Being added to an already replete stock Williams the Shoeman is again opening up one of those Sam pie Lots of HOC )TS and SHOES in a limited number of sizes as follows viz: — Men's Boots and Shoes in sixes from 6 to 7} Women's Boots and hoes in sizes from jj to .j'. Misses Boots and Shoes in sizes from tajto 1 The advantage in purchasing from this lot is (as otl ers who have purchased before can attest) that you can select the sizes from a verv large variety of UP-to-date styles at prices considerably cheaper man regular lines kepi in stock. CALL EARLY and secure your size at WILLIAMS' WHOLESALE AND RETAIL SHOE ESTABLISHMENT 277 and 279 Bay St.City LOST A DIAAND 9TAR • BROOCH : Set in Platinum. Reward given on 1 Return to "TRIBUNE" OFFICE Feb. 8, 1915. I Kerosene 1502 I N New 50 gallon Galvanized Iron Drums at i8cts per Gallon. In 10 gallon Cans at 2octs per. Gallon. Drums and Cans returnable Full particulars at Office ["Frances !•'..," Nassau N. P. C. C. SAUNDERS For Hire AUTOMOBILES AND I BICYCLES APPLY TO J. P.SIMMS 47 MARKET STREET NASSAU N. P. MISS LOUISE CADOGAN C ERTIFICATED NURSE from Bahamas General Hospital. Can furnish testimonials. 101 Shirley Street Shingles Best No. i 1 lenrl 5m. C\ pres Shingles at sjy.l %  i per ihoussand of 20 bundles Discounts on lots of over 5000 shingles. Special Price also on cheaper grades also 5m. Cypress al $6.73 per thousand of 20 bundles. This price made possible by a very large purchase. Fresh slock arriving every week) C. C SAUNDERS. 1 1 1 b p 11 t l I c at sd B cl tl tli al cr Cl r a



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Nullius Biddiclua Ivirnre in verba maglstrl. Being bound to iwear to the Dogma,a of no M&ier. VOL XII Nmu. K. P.. BB.ha.mexa. Thureday. Febr.ia.ry II. 1913 NO. 67 GERMAN SUBMARINE 8INK8 3 STEAMERS IN DARING RAID IN THE IRISH CHANNEL ALSO CHASES A LIVERPOOL PASSENGER. BOAT WHICH ESCAPED TWO SHIPS' CREWS ARE SAFE But Trawler Captain. Who Saw Third Blown Up. Could Find No Trnce of Men Afterward. RAIDER THOUQHT TO BE U-21 Operated In Broad Daylight and In Watere SupppaeJ to be Immune from Attack. ENGLAND DEEPLY STIRRED Sees In Thla Exploit the Carry log eut of \ot\ Tripitz Policy of Deatroying Merchant Shipa. London, Sunday, Jan. 31.— Three British ships were sunk yesterday by a German submarine, winch performed its work of destruction in broad daylight, not more than two or three hours' steaming from Liverpool, and a fourth—a passenger steamei -wai pursued, but evaded pursuit and reached her Liverpool dock in safety. In two of the cases reported, the Germans ordered the crews of the vessels to take ti their boats, and none suffered injury. In the ease of the third nothing is known as to the fate of the ciew. The raiding submarine is supposed to be til" U-21, which hid already several Similar exploits t" her credit. The lien Cruachan was sunk about forty miles off Pleetwood, some distance from the Moiecambe Bay lightship. The Daily Chronicles Pleetwood correspondent says that a German submarine signaled the ves-ei to stop and then came alongside. In excel lent English the indersii'! he would give tht 10 pull away from the vessel when the submarine, having withdrawn to a distance, discharged a torpedo. It s'.ruck the Hen Cruachan fairly ; there was a'loud explosion, and if was seen that the vessel was hit vita'ly, for she speedily settled and disappeared under the water. The submarine then made off to seek fresh victims. The crew of the Men Cruachan, twenty-three in number, pulled vigorously in the direction of PleetWOOd and were eventually sighted bv the fishing smack Marjorie. Her skipper, Capt. Leadbetler, hove to take the crew aboard and then heided for Fleet wood, where the men were landed at 5 o'clock last night, little the worse for their experience and were conveyed to the local Seamen's Home. It is said that the Germans did not board the I'.en Cruachan and took none of her stores. She was loaded with coal. Coasting Steamer Sent DownThe second steamer sunk was the Linda Blanche, a coasting steamer, the crew of which, eleven in number, were landed in port by a trawler at 8 p.m. last night. Thev said that at 12:15 p.m. yesterday', when the steamer was eighteen miles Northwest ol Liverpool Bar Lightship, a_ German submarine ran alongside the steamer and gavecigaisand cigarettes to the crew. The latter w-re told that they had ten minutes in which to leave the ship as the Herman officer sa.d it must be sunk, according to order. The members of the crew got their belongings together and rowed in the direction of some Steam trawlers, which the Germans said 111"v Could board. As they were leaving, the crew said, the Germain placed explosive shells on the forcastle. Capt. Birch of the trawler which rescued the crew of the Linda Blanche brought ina repott of the loss ,,| a thud vessel. He states thai as he was returning to san! he would give nit FleetVI d he saw a large steamer crew ten minutes in which to leave blown up about five miles to the the Ben Cruachan, and thev hasti-1 West. l v abandoned the ship, taking to lie waited about with a view the boats. to picking up members of the crew They were unable to save any of I but none appeared. I le recovered Admiral von Tirpitz to prey on their belongings, and just managed J a quantity of wreckage, which I all shipping entering British ports. gave no clue to the identity of the I The U-21, according to the latest steamer. The principal portion of naval lists, is one of the largest the wreckage thus recovered was (ierman submarines. wreckage thus recovered w.as a chest containing about fortylile belts, and it isconcluded that the vessel to which it belonged was a large one. Chase of the Passenger Boat. The Chronicle's Liverpool correspondent tells of the exciting experience of the passengers of the Graphic, a big cross Ghannel steamship plying between Belfast and Liverpool. One of the passengers said: '"We were chase I l,\ a German submarine when we were about twenty two miles West northwest of the H. Bat Lightship. We came across Some wee!, ige. and shortly afterward saw a ship being Struck and her boilers being blown up. The Graphic was next attacked, but managed to evade her pursuer. Naturally the affair created no little panic on hoard tlif-tearner. Lifebelts were served out to the passengers, and the boats were got ready, Thehip, however,arrived safely in the Mi rsey." It is stated that the Ben Cruachan was carrying coal for the British fleet. She had delivered 4,000 inns, and was proceeding to Liverpool with the remainder when the submarine cone up. The Ren Cruachan, which was of 1,978 tons' register and belonged to the Morrison Shipping Company, was on a voyage from the Orkney Islands to Liverpool with a general cargo. Pleetwood is one of the principal fishing and shipping ports and watering places on the West coast. Grave Alarm Felt in England London, Jan. 30.—The appear, ance of the German submarine fj.ai, which sank the little steamer Ben Craucben -'IT Pleetwood, not far North of Liver| I, as ere. ated .1 profound sensation 111 slopping circles, following tlie sinking of steamers off the French and Belgian coasts bv similar craft. These nuds on commerce ace regarded here as demonstrating that Germany i> attemptinc to Kleetwood is thirty-three miles north of Liverpool, and consequently within that distance oi the track of the great British transatlantic liners. The minimum sea distance from Heligoland, the German naval base, around Scotland, south of the Orkney Islands, is over 1,100 miles: that is 2,200 for a return trip without mentioning incidental manoeuvres. The fastest German submaiines, of the U-17-24 type, built in 1912 13. have a ra dius of less than 2,000 miles. I he radius ol the famous L-'.t, which sunk the protected cruiser I'athfindei on Sept. 5, the armoured crusers Cressy, Hogue, and Abukir on Sept -•-'. and the protected criuser Haw Ne on Oct. 5—all in the North Sea —has a radius of only 1,200 miles. The radius of activity of a submarine is measurably diminished in rough weather, such as now prevailsnorth of the British Isles, the explanation of the loss of the Ben Ciuachan offers the alternative of believing that the submarine has a supply base—on board some ship or among the Orkneys-thus enabling her to operate without teturning to her permanent base for fresh supplies of oil fuel. The U-21, which is credited with the exploit off Fleet wood, has been regarded at the most elusive submarine Ol the German flotilla, although her adventures have not been so destructive as those of the U-g. Alter sinking the steamer Malachite off Havre on NOV. 23, she was pursued until out of range by the Prench torpedo flotila, which again sighted her on the 25th, and again she escaped after firing three torpedoes at her pursuers. The next day she sank the Primo, and then, on Nov. 28, was again sighted bv the flotila, but escaped ,,s uunl "When last seen she was north off Cnpe Ar>'ifer towards the base behind Heligoland On Dec 5, a Frenc 1 Government communication, in speaking of (He I". 2 I. Cflllfd attention to "the that ijeruiany is nuni'i""'(, >, ,1. carry out the reported threat of | CONTINUED ON FOURTH 1 AOii.J s Wear Armbrister's Shoes ...


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02341
 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, February 11, 1915
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:02341

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Full Text
Nullius Biddiclua Ivirnre in verba maglstrl.
Being bound to iwear to the Dogma,a of no M&ier.
VOL XII
Nmu. K. P.. BB.ha.mexa. Thureday. Febr.ia.ry II. 1913
NO. 67
GERMAN SUBMARINE 8INK8
3 STEAMERS IN DARING RAID
IN THE IRISH CHANNEL
ALSO CHASES A LIVER-
POOL PASSENGER. BOAT
WHICH ESCAPED
TWO SHIPS' CREWS ARE SAFE
But Trawler Captain. Who Saw
Third Blown Up. Could Find
No Trnce of Men Afterward.
RAIDER THOUQHT TO BE U-21
Operated In Broad Daylight
and In Watere SupppaeJ to be
Immune from Attack.
ENGLAND DEEPLY STIRRED
Sees In Thla Exploit the Carry
log eut of \ot\ Tripitz Policy of
Deatroying Merchant Shipa.
London, Sunday, Jan. 31. Three
British ships were sunk yesterday
by a German submarine, winch
performed its work of destruction
in broad daylight, not more than
two or three hours' steaming from
Liverpool, and a fourtha passen-
ger steamei -wai pursued, but
evaded pursuit and reached her
Liverpool dock in safety.
In two of the cases reported, the
Germans ordered the crews of the
vessels to take ti their boats, and
none suffered injury. In the ease
of the third nothing is known as to
the fate of the ciew.
The raiding submarine is sup-
posed to be til" U-21, which hid
already several Similar exploits t"
her credit.
The lien Cruachan was sunk
about forty miles off Pleetwood,
some distance from the Moiecambe
Bay lightship. The Daily Chroni-
cles Pleetwood correspondent says
that a German submarine signaled
the ves-ei to stop and then came
alongside. In excel lent English the
indersii'! he would give tht
10 pull away from the vessel when
the submarine, having withdrawn
to a distance, discharged a torpedo.
It s'.ruck the Hen Cruachan fairly ;
there was a'loud explosion, and if
was seen that the vessel was hit
vita'ly, for she speedily settled and
disappeared under the water. The
submarine then made off to seek
fresh victims.
The crew of the Men Cruachan,
twenty-three in number, pulled
vigorously in the direction of
PleetWOOd and were eventually
sighted bv the fishing smack Mar-
jorie. Her skipper, Capt. Leadbet-
ler, hove to take the crew aboard
and then heided for Fleet wood,
where the men were landed at 5
o'clock last night, little the worse
for their experience and were con-
veyed to the local Seamen's Home.
It is said that the Germans did
not board the I'.en Cruachan and
took none of her stores. She was
loaded with coal.
Coasting Steamer Sent Down-
The second steamer sunk was
the Linda Blanche, a coasting
steamer, the crew of which, eleven
in number, were landed in port by
a trawler at 8 p.m. last night.
Thev said that at 12:15 p.m. yes-
terday', when the steamer was
eighteen miles Northwest ol Liv-
erpool Bar Lightship, a_ German
submarine ran alongside the
steamer and gavecigaisand cigar-
ettes to the crew. The latter w-re
told that they had ten minutes in
which to leave the ship as the
Herman officer sa.d it must be
sunk, according to order.
The members of the crew got
their belongings together and row-
ed in the direction of some Steam
trawlers, which the Germans said
111"v Could board. As they were
leaving, the crew said, the Ger-
main placed explosive shells on
the forcastle.
Capt. Birch of the trawler
which rescued the crew of the
Linda Blanche brought ina repott
of the loss ,,| a thud vessel. He
states thai as he was returning to
, san! he would give nit FleetVI.....d he saw a large steamer
crew ten minutes in which to leave blown up about five miles to the
the Ben Cruachan, and thev hasti-1 West.
lv abandoned the ship, taking to lie waited about with a view
the boats. to picking up members of the crew
They were unable to save any of I but none appeared. I le recovered Admiral von Tirpitz to prey on
their belongings, and just managed J a quantity of wreckage, which I all shipping entering British ports.
gave no clue to the identity of the I The U-21, according to the latest
steamer. The principal portion of naval lists, is one of the largest
the wreckage thus recovered was (ierman submarines.
. wreckage thus recovered w.as
a chest containing about fortylile
belts, and it isconcluded that the
vessel to which it belonged was a
large one.
Chase of the Passenger Boat.
The Chronicle's Liverpool cor-
respondent tells of the exciting
experience of the passengers of the
Graphic, a big cross Ghannel
steamship plying between Belfast
and Liverpool. One of the pas-
sengers said:
'"We were chase I l,\ a German
submarine when we were about
twenty two miles West northwest
of the H. Bat Lightship. We came
across Some wee!, ige. and shortly
afterward saw a ship being Struck
and her boilers being blown up.
" The Graphic was next attack-
ed, but managed to evade her pur-
suer. Naturally the affair created
no little panic on hoard tlif-tearn-
er. Lifebelts were served out to
the passengers, and the boats were
got ready, Thehip, however,ar-
rived safely in the Mi rsey." It is
stated that the Ben Cruachan was
carrying coal for the British fleet.
She had delivered 4,000 inns, and
was proceeding to Liverpool with
the remainder when the submarine
cone up.
The Ren Cruachan, which was
of 1,978 tons' register and belong-
ed to the Morrison Shipping Com-
pany, was on a voyage from the
Orkney Islands to Liverpool with
a general cargo.
Pleetwood is one of the princi-
pal fishing and shipping ports and
watering places on the West
coast.
Grave Alarm Felt in England
London, Jan. 30.The appear,
ance of the German submarine
fj.ai, which sank the little steam-
er Ben Craucben -'IT Pleetwood,
not far North of Liver|.....I, as ere.
ated .1 profound sensation 111 slop-
ping circles, following tlie sinking
of steamers off the French and
Belgian coasts bv similar craft.
These nuds on commerce ace
regarded here as demonstrating
that Germany i> attemptinc to
Kleetwood is thirty-three miles
north of Liverpool, and consequent-
ly within that distance oi the track
of the great British transatlantic
liners. The minimum sea distance
from Heligoland, the German na-
val base, around Scotland, south
of the Orkney Islands, is over 1,100
miles: that is 2,200 for a return
trip without mentioning incident-
al manoeuvres. The fastest Ger-
man submaiines, of the U-17-24
type, built in 1912 13. have a ra
dius of less than 2,000 miles. I he
radius ol the famous L-'.t, which
sunk the protected cruiser I'athfin-
dei on Sept. 5, the armoured cru-
sers Cressy, Hogue, and Abukir on
Sept --'. and the protected criuser
Haw Ne on Oct. 5all in the North
Sea has a radius of only 1,200
miles.
The radius of activity of a subma-
rine is measurably diminished in
rough weather, such as now pre-
vailsnorth of the British Isles, the
explanation of the loss of the Ben
Ciuachan offers the alternative of
believing that the submarine has
a supply baseon board some
ship or among the Orkneys-thus
enabling her to operate without
teturning to her permanent base
for fresh supplies of oil fuel.
The U-21, which is credited
with the exploit off Fleet wood,
has been regarded at the most elu-
sive submarine Ol the German
flotilla, although her adventures
have not been so destructive as
those of the U-g.
Alter sinking the steamer Mala-
chite off Havre on NOV. 23, she
was pursued until out of range by
the Prench torpedo flotila, which
again sighted her on the 25th, and
again she escaped after firing three
torpedoes at her pursuers. The
next day she sank the Primo,
and then, on Nov. 28, was again
sighted bv the flotila, but escaped
,,s uunl "When last seen she was
north off Cnpe Ar>'ifer towards
the base behind Heligoland .
On Dec 5, a Frenc 1 Government
communication, in speaking of
(He I". 2 I. Cflllfd attention to "the
that ijeruiany is nuni'i""'(, >, ,- 1.
carry out the reported threat of | CONTINUED ON FOURTH 1 AOii.J
s
Wear Armbrister's Shoes
...


which neutral ships may be sub-
jected in the newly perscribed war
zones around Great Britinn and
Ireland and the use of the British
liner Lusitania of the American
11 'K which foreshadowed diploma-
tic correspondence between tlie
Un.ted it ,ies and both Germany
and GreaOkitain.
Berlin:^Jermany's naval meas-
ures against British commerce is
no sense a blockade and no hos-
tile ac'.ion against neutral ship
P'g is contemplated.
Madrid;Pramiei Datos said
today that the incident resulting
in the threat of General Carranza
to expel the Spanish minister from
Mexico had been arranged satis-
factorily through the United States
government. He added that the
Spanish government was pleased
at the aid rendered en iIIoccasions
y Presi lent Wilson.
Washington: -Secretary Garri-
son today decided to withdiaw
the squadron of the fifth cavalry
sent into Arkansas coal region
several months ago to enforce fed-
court orders during labour distur-
bances.
Lonclin:Largest budget ever
proposed In England was intro-
duced in House of C unions yes-
terday and shared equally with a
discussion of the artivit.es of the
official press bureau. Secretary
lennent- speech introducing the
budget was a shining tribute to
the British arm) and a plea for
more recruits.
February ioth 1915.
London ,th
Governor,
Bahamas,
Official news February gth :
The trench government reports
trench wrecked hv n mine near
Carency defenders killed or cap-
tured.# After fighting and French
counter-attack at LaBoiselle the
Germans left 200 dead.
1 he Rjissian government reports
desperate righting in Northern
Poland. In Central Poland where
the enemy freely used explosive
bullets attempts to pierce the Rus-
sian front has been checked. The
Russians captured a strong point,
Dappui, and over 350 prisoners.
In the Carpathians on the 7th
February the Russians captured
sixty officers and over three thou-
sand five hundred men with 11
machine guns.
The Egyptian government re-
ports that the Turks are in full
retreat. Our patrols have found
and buried over 500 dead an I 650
prisoners have been taken. Grand
Sennusi has arrested a Tripoli agi-
tator and others discovered intri-
guing against Egypt,
(Signed)
IIARCOURT.
With the exception of reports
from Patrograd which states that
the fighting in Bast Prussia and
the Carpathians grows in intensity
there is nothing important in to-
Idays war news.
I Counter-attacks continued in
the neighborhood of Ypres and
Soissons. The Allies claim the
capture of a mill between LaBas-
see and Bethune and that fighting
s going on in the Argonne and
osges.
An unofficial despatch from
London says that gieat masses of
German troops are being hurled
against the French at LaBaoisselle.
The United States has decided
to make no fonnal protest to
Great Britain against the Lusita
nias hoisting of the American tli^
through the Irish Sea Sat in day,
hut will point out the danger such
action devolves upon neutral ship-
ping'.
The senate remained in session
all night last night and the Repu-
blicans threaten to continue the
fill bus tei until March 4th in order f
to defeat the administration ship-'
purchase bill. President Wilson1
indicated today that he would call
hi extra session of congress if
ncces-ary to enact the measure.
Greece has protested in (iei-
many against the latest war /. >ae
declaration affecting the Irish Sea
and English Channel waters
Nanaimo, British Columbia:
21 men employed in the mine of
the Pacific Coast 1 \..ii Mi,
"south Wellinton were drowned In
a ru-h of water tod i\.
New Y01:.: No m r. B. Ream,
famous capitalist, died here tod iy,
\CHAS. C. LIOHTBOLRN
ARMSTRONG ST.
HtvwklrC. Hill.
EX P E R I E N C E D Paper
Hanger. Ceiling Work,
a specialty. Al! work careful-
ly and Artistically performed.
Absolute satisfaction guaran
teed. The very best references.
-Terms moderate.
LOST
A DIAMOND STAR
^ BROOCH : Set in
Platinum. Reward given on
Return to
"TRIBUNE" OF VICE
Feb. 8, 1915.
MRS. E. L VARGAS
Dillet St. South
PANAMA HATS CLEANED
1 SATISFACTION OUARANTEED
1 mo.
For Hire
AUTOMOBILES
AND
BICYCLES
APPLY TO
J. P. SIMMS
47 MARKET STREET
NASSAU N. P.
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
Johnson's Prepared Wana com
plete finish and polish for all furniture
Woodwork and ROMS,
Johnson's Wood Dye forth* art
coloring of all wood, toft or hard
Johnson's Under Lac .1 spirit
finish, very muchcuperioi to sheli.ee- <>
V.IMllsh
Johnson's Flal Wood Finish -lota
beautiful, artistic, liand-ruhli without tin- upema ol rubbine.
Johnson's Pa-it- Wood Fillerfor
filling the Rrain and i.rrs of wood
preparing i< for the finn
Johnson's Powdered Wax for ImI
room fl' on,
FOR. SALF BY
Chas. E. Albury
NOTICE
W A. MATHER
UNDERTAKER
DESIRES to Inform ins Friends
and the Public tint I e has
just received a complete outfit <>f
facilities for the buisnen ol an un-
dertaker, wLlch places him in a
position to carry nul Funerals that
be enl 1 inter! to ins 1 nrc with
'hi and despatch ; and respe< t
fully solicits tit ii pa 1 ronage 1 . t
my Pi ii es fust and pmve lliat these
.ire the very lowest for the first class
work.
WANTED
OLD BAHAMAS P08TGE
STAMPS
One fxl. grey Klac
One 6(1. grey lilac sur-
charged 4(1. One 6d. grey vio-
let One 1 King Edward,
green or black,
Address I.. GREY care of
TRIBI 'NEenclosing sam-
ples and prices. "
GASOLENE
TN Drums and 10 Gallon
Cans. Price one shilling
per Gallon. All previous
prices cancelled.
C. C. SAUNDERS
East Bay St.
Nassau N. P.
Jan. 5th 1915.
NOTICE
THE well known
Dairyman of the
East
THOMAS M. KNOWLES
Is now prepared to supph
and deliver the purest milk
to be obtained anywhere
from his Dairy Earm on East
Shirley Street, opposite Wil-
liams Street. Orders maybe
delivered at bis Store On East
Bay St. No. 528, Phone No.
116. I>eliv( iv al from 7a.m.
tn 10 a.m., and from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. daily in Sanitary
Bottles.
Many germs make milk im-
pure,
In Knowles' milk no germs
are found ;
Look at the bottles in which
its sold, at
Knowles who takes them all
around.
Milk like his needs no lactotn
etei,
In verification of its strength,
Liquor pura nee impura
Knowles would never go
that length.
MISS LOUISE CADOQAN
CERTIFICATEDNURSfe
from Bahamas General
Hospital. Can furnish testi-
monials.
101 Shirley Street
Shingles
Best No. i leai t ;in Cypres
Shingles at So.t,, pei 1 boui
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots of ovei
5000 shingles.
Special Price
aKo on cheaper grade also
5m. Cypress al $6.73 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by a very
large purchase.
Fresh stock arriving every
week.
C. C SAUNDERS.


T
Nulllua addictua |urare in verba maglatri.
Heine, bound lo swear to the Dogmas of no M&ur.
VOL XII
N NO. 67
GERMAN SUBMARINE SINKS
3 STEAMERS IN DARING RAID
IN THE IRISH CHANNEL
ALSO CHASES A LIVER-
POOL PASSENGER. BOAT
WHICH ESCAPED
TWO SHIPS' CREWS ARE SAFE
But Trawler Captain. Who Saw
Third Blown Up. Could Find
No Trnce of Men Afterward.
RAIDER THOUQHT TO BE U-21
Operated in Broad Daylight
and in Watera Supppaed to be
Immune from Attack.
ENGLAND DEEPLY STIRRED
Sees In This Exploit the Carry
ing eut of von Tripitz Policy of
Destroying Merchant Ships.
London, Sunday, Jan. 31.Three
British ships were sunk yesterday
by a German submarine, which
performed us work of destruction
in broad daylight, not more than
two or three hours' steaming from
Liverpool, and a fourtha passen-
ger steamer was pursued, but
evaded pursuit and reached her
Liverpool dock 111 safety.
In two of the Case* re|>orte Germans ordered the crews of the
vessels to take t> their noats, and
i).in.- suffered injury. In the case
of the third nothing is known as to
the fate of the ciew.
The raiding submarine is sup-
posed to lie the I-21, which hail
already several similar exploit t..
her credit.
The Hen Cruachan was sunk
about forty miles off Fleet wood,
some distance from the Morecambe
IViy lightship. The Daily Clironi-
cle's Fleetwood correspondent lays
that a German submarine signaled
the vesei to stop and then came
alongside. Inexcellent English the
commander said he would give tin
crew ten minutes in which to leave
the Ben Cruachan, and they hasti-
ly abandoned the ship, taking to
the boats.
They were unable to save any of (but none appeared. He recovered J Admiral von Tirpitz to prey on
their belongings, and just managed I a quantity of wreckage, which jail shipping entering British ports.
gave no clue to the identity of the I The U-21, according to the latest
steamer. The principal portion off naval lists, is one of the largest
the wreckage tlius recovered wasI German submarines,
a cbest containing about forty hie
to pull away from the vessel when
t he snl. marine, having withdrawn
to a distance, discharged a torpedo.
It struck the Hen Cruachan fairly ;
there was a loud explosion, and it
was seen that the vessel was hit
vita'ly, for she speedily settled and I large one.
disappeared under the water. The
[submarine then made off to seek
f'ash victims.
The crew of the Hen Cruachan,
twenty-three in number, pulled
vigorously in the direction of
Fleetwood and were eventually
sighted bv the fishing smack Mar-
jorie. Her skipper, Capt. Lendbet-
: hove to take the crew aboard
and then beaded for Fleetwood,
where the men were landed at 5
o'clock last night, little the worse
fur tbeil experience and were con-
veyed to the local Seamen's Home.
It is said that the Germans did
not board the Ben Cruachan and
took none of her stores. She was
loaded with coal.
Coaating Steamer Sent Down-
The second steamer sunk was
the l.inda Blanche, a coasting
steamer, the crew of winch, eleven
in number, were land.-.I in port by
a trawler at 8 p.m. last night.
They said that a* 12:15 p.m. yes-
terday, when the steamer was
eighteen miles Northwest of Liv-
erpool Mar Lightship, a German
submarine ran alongside the
Bteamer and gavecigarsand rigar-
attes to the crew. The laltet were
told that they had ten minutes in
which to leave the ship as the
German officer said il must be
sunk, according to order.
The members of the crew got
their belongings together and row-
ed in the direction of some steam
trawlers, which the Germans said
1 hev could board. As they were
leaving, tlie crew said, the Ger-
main placed explosive shells on
the for'-astle.
('apt. Birch of the trawler
which rescued the crew of the
Linda Blanche brought in a report
of the loss nl a third vessel. He
states that as he was returning to
Fleetwood he saw a large steamer
blown up about five miles to the
West.
He waited about with a view
to picking up members of the crew
belts, and it isconcluded that the
vessel to which it belonged was a
Fleetwood is thirty-three miles
north of Liverpool, and consequent-
ly within thatdistanceoi the track
of the great British transitlantic
Chaae of the Paa.enger Boa,. (]' m,n.n,..ni soa cl,^.nce
,,., ,., ,. ,. from Heligoland, the German na-
I he Chronicles Liverpool < or- I va( hasP) arourul Scotland, south
respondent tells of the exciting 0f the Orkney Islands, is over 1,100
experience of the passengers of the
Graphic, a big cross Gnannel
steamship plying between Belfast
and Liverpool. One of the pas-
sengers said :
"We were chased by a German
submarine when we were about
twenty two miles We-t northwest
of the F. Bar Lightship. We c ime
across some w eck ige, ami short I v
afterward saw a ship being Struck
and her boilers being blown up.
" I lie Graphic was n.-xt attack-
ed, but managed to evade her pur-
suer. Naturally the affair created
no little panic on board ihesteam-
er. Lifebelts were served out to
the passengers, and the boats were
got ready. The *hip, however, ar-
rived safely in the M< isey." It is
stated that the Men Cruachan was
carrying coal for the British fleet.
She had delivered 4,000 tons, and
was proceeding to Liverpool with
the remainder when the submarine
came up.
The Ren Cruachan, which was
of 1,978 tons' legister ami belong-
ed to the Morris in Shipping Com-
pany, was on a voyage from the
Orkney Islands to Liverpool with
a general cargo.
Fleetwood is one of the princi-
pal fishing arid shipping ports and
watering places on the West
coast.
ey lstanos, isuvi j.ioo
miles: that is 2,200 for a return
trip without mentioning incident-
al manoeuvres. The fastest Ger-
man subma. ines. of the U-17-24
type, built in 1912 13. have a ra
dius of less than a.ooo miles. I he
radius of the famous U-9, which
sunk the protected cruiser I'athfjn-
dei on 8ept. > the armoured cru-
sers Cressy, Hogue, and Abukir on
Sep. 22, and the protected criiiser
Hawk.-on Oct. 5all in the North
Sea has a radius of only 1,200
miles.
The radius of activity of a subma-
rine is measurably diminished in
rough weather, such as now pre-
vaiUnorth of the British Isles, the
explanation of the loss of the Ben
Ciuachan ofleis the alternative of
believing that the submarine has
a supply baseon board some
ship or nmonii the Orkneys-thus
enabling her to operate without
leturning to her permanent base
for fresh supplies of oil fuel.
The U-21, which is credited
with the exploit off Fleetwood,
has been regarded as the most elu-
sive subn nnne of the German
flotilla, although her adventures
have not been so destructive as
those of the U-Q.
After sinking the steamer Mala-
chite off Havre on Nov. 33, -I"
>f lange by
, was pursued until out 1
.Ithe French torpedo flotila, which
Grave Alarm Felt In England ,, ,' ,,i,po-ih -md
again sighted her on tlie 25111, ana
again she escaped after firing three
torpedoes at her pursuers, The
next day she sank the Primo,
and then, on Nov. 28, was again
sighted In- the flntila, but escaped
is u-imI 'When last seen she wM
north ..II Cape Ao'if.-r towards
the base behind I leligolani .
On Dec 5, a Frenc 1 Government
communication, in speaking of
tne C21. called attention to "the
London, Jan. 30.The appear-
ance of the German submarine
I". jt, \hich sank the little steam-
er Ben Crauchen off Fleetwood,
not far North of Liverpool, as ere.
ated a profound sensation in ship-
ping circles, following the linking
of steamers off the French and
Belgian coasts hv similar craft.
These raids on commerce are
recarded here as demonstrating
that Germany is attempting to
carry out the reported threat of
Continued on Fourth Pagk.J
Wear Armbpister's Shoes
11..


L. OILBKRT DUPUCH,
Editor and Proprietor.
OFFIOM
Corner Shirley & Charlotte St.
Aassaii, tf. P., Ba*ama
THONE am. P. o. BOX MS,
PUBLISHED DAILY
MonilBy, Wednesday and Friday-
single copy ... ... ... Jd
Tuesday, and Thartday- -single copy i Saturdaysingle copy ... ild
Weekly ............ 5,|
Monthly ............is. 6 8uarterly..........4s. 6d
alf Yearly............g*.
Yearly ............18s.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Advertising Rate*:Sil |nce |)er line
for first insertion; three pence |*r line
for second insertion ; and ooepenay pel
line for subsquent iatertiont.
AdyertitemeDti undei eight lines 4s.
Gbe tribune
THURSDAY. February II. 191?
ftf PUBLISHED AT 5 P. M.
Wc acknowledge with thanks
a copy of "Cape Fear Chroni-
cles," by Mr. James Sprunt of
Wilmington, \'. C.
Mi. Sprunt 1- a large cotton
broker, senior of the firm of
Alexander Sprunt and Son, who
has large business relations with
Foreign Countries the result of
a lour made some thirty years
ago through seventeen countries
'in Europe. Last year the firm
handled a half a million bales
of cotton.
^During the American Civil
War, Mr. Sprunt was given the
1 position of purser of the Block-
ade-runner Lilian bv Capt. J.
X MalTit celebrated in the An-
nals of that period, and 011 the
third outward voyage was chaf-
ed for tight hours and continu-
ously fired at by a Federal Crui-
ser, and finally captured. Mr.
Sprunt was made a prisoner of
war, but subsequently escaped
and was shipwrecked at Green
Turtle Cay, Abaco. He came
to Nassau when we made his
acquaintance at the office of
Messrs Saunders and Sons. I le
afterwards returned to his home
at Wilmington, and in 1865
1866 the firm of Alexander
Sprunt and Son was founded,
and has since then under the
able management of himself and
his brother W. H. Sprunt esta-
blished a unique position in the
business world.
Mr. Sprunt is of Scottish ex-
traction on both the paternal
and the distaff side, which
doubtless accounts for his suc-
cess in money-making. Since
May 6th 1884 he has served the
British Government as Vice
Consul, up to the present time.
In 1907 he served Germany as
Consul for North Carolina and
owing to ill health was oblig-
ed to resign the appointment
when he received the Order of
the Royal Crown from the hands
of the Kaiser William.
Mr. Sprunt had a large ac-
quaintance-ship in Nassau, some
of whom are yet, in what the
mistaken and misguided are
apt to designate "this vale of
tears," but we are quite sure
that the reading of "Cape Fear
Chronicles" will produce no
lachrymation in those contem-
poraries who were intimately
D nnr-cted with those five years
of intense commercial excite-
ment, though doubtful of any
excessive01 lasting gain to the
Colony, while many others will
read it with pleasure and inter
est. It is extremely interesting
and vividly brings to us the oc-
curencesof Blockade-running as
though they were now actually
happening
Capt. Roberto, (Hobart Pasha)
Capt. Black, Capt. Ltickwood,
Capt. Coxetter, (Banshee) ray-
tor, Steele and a "Company" of
othersAnd Steamers as numer-
ous "Don," "Lilian." 'Antonica,'
"Bansheer" "Siren" &C.
Mr. A J. Forrest one of our
tourists,and an intimate ac-
quaintance of Mr. Sprunt being
Chief Engineer with him ; was
as closely concerned with
the American Civil War and
Blockade running as was Mr.
Sprunt and we tender him our
thanks for being the medium of
conveying and delivering the
volume to us
Every one should possess a copy
such records of Our H 1 s t o r y
should not be lost as has been the
fate of many. e. g., "Never
caught' by llobart Pasha, being
Ihe narrative of the Voyages of
the Don. Once in the Nassau
Library.
There are some persons who
have peculiar ideas concerning
meitm ct tewm and if they bor
row a book, they regard it as
no theft should they retain pos
ession of it. This work is out of
print and has defied all efforts
to obtain a copj
The following clipping will
be interesting no doubt to the
Board of Agriculture and to our
readers generally :
"The floss of a rubber vine
growing in the Bahamas has
been woven in Germany into
the lightest textile yet known
that is suitable, for life preser-
vers."
! :o:
We reproduce the following
from the "Fruit Trade Journal
and Produce Pecord" ."Ef-
forts will be made by the Dade
County Growers and Truckers
Association to secure $25000
out of the $359.00 appropriation
recently made by Congress for
fightingtitrut ranker. The as
BOCiation last night determined
upon the course and has solicit-
ed the aid of Senator 1) V
Fletcher.
The WarfRats, that is to say.
those who frequent the wharves
and water front must certainly 1
have been struck on Tuesday last :
with the busy appearance of the j
harbour and its surrounding*. In :
addition to the mail, sponging,
and other vessels there were the
the S. S. Miami, S. Tug Colonial
and Dewey, and the Ward Line
S S. Monterey at the 3ar. It
certainly looked verv business-
like.
The House of Assembly at its \
rising on Monday, adjourned to
Thursday Evening tie nth in
stant at half past seven o'clock,
when it will meet to receive
and consider the Address in re-
ply to II. E. the Administra
tor's speech, which is to be pre-
pared, and submitted by a Com*
mittee appointed consisting of
(i. \1. Cole, and E L Bowen,
Esquires.
POLICE BAND CONCERT
There will be the usual
Band Concert this evening
at 8:15 at the Library Green.
PROGRAMME
1. Triumphal March from
"Aida"
2. Valse "Charming"
3. Gavotte "The way to the
" Hear'''
4. Dream Picture "Uncle
Tom's Cabin"
5. Medley "Auld Acquain-
tance"
6. Valse "Senta"
7. Two Step 'Carabat Capers'
GOD SAVE THE KING .
W. COEN -
Bandmaster.
COM
m)
NICATED.
Nassau N. P.
Feb. 101915.
Dear Mr. Tribune:
In your leader of yesterday,
you say "He (His Excellency)
then commandanded, by his Pri-
vate secretary the attendant of
the Hon. theSpeaker and mem.
bers ot the Hon. the House of
Assembly."
Please Sir allow me to cor-
rect this as Mr M.Charles Bethel
the Acting Chief Clerk of the
Colonial Secretary's Depart
ment, performed this duty, and
it is said that it is because II.
I'. Ambrister, Esq., the present
Private Secretary, is himself a
member of the House of Assem-
1.1 v, that the procedure deviated
OH this occassion.
Yours trulv
I HEARD HIM.
Bun,
This morning at 7.30. Leon
Henry I'yfrom- Dupuch, age 10
weeks, infant son of the late
Leon E. H. Dupuch, and Mrs.
Maiv Fthelinda Dupuch. Funer-
al at 5 [>. m. Interment in St.
Matthew's Cemctary.
Tender Shepherd! thou hast
itill'd
Now thy little lamb's brief
weeping
Oh, how peaceful, pale, and
mild.
In its narrow bed 'tissleeping,
And no sigh of anguish
sore
Heaves that little bosom
more.
Light Mile Rock
Grand Bahama
Feb. 4th 19.15.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Nassau.
Dear Sir:
There passed to res' on Jany.
10th 1915 the oldest person on
this Island Mr. Kobt. Hepburn
age 100 years. The funeral took
place Sunday Evening at 3.30,
when about 300 persons attend-
ed Behind the Coffin walked
Mr. George Hepburn (his son,)
A. L. Hepburn, William Wild-
goose and a good number more
of Ins grand-children and great-
grand-children. The funeral
service was conducted in the
Baptist Chapel by Revd. W. B.
Martin (Asst. Pastor). Although
the old man was a pretty good
age his memory was sound and
a few weeks before his death he


T
was sitting os> ilia fter noon at
home (filing hipPJand-childien
of Goveri)or Carmickael whom
he knew liimself being a young
man in those days, how when he
would take off his hat to him
how nice His Excellency would
return the bow. In wrecking
days Mr. Hepburn was known
as Capt. Hepburn and was in
the emplov of Messrs Otis John
son, Pyfrom and Thos. Russell.
Mr. Hepburn leaves 3 sons and
a nuinber of grand children and
greatgrandchildren to mourn
his loss, (h" has seen bis 3rd
generation) bit death is lament.
ed by all.
"On the Resurrection morning
Soul and body meet again
No more sorrow no more
weeping
No more Pain."
Thanking you for the space
given
Yours faithfully
SYMPATHIZER.
:o:
Latest War News
February roth 10.15.
UOVKKNMKNT I'KKSS
London:The Queen Eliza-
beth Hospital at Calais is con-
sidered to be one of the very
best. It is under Belgian con
trol and all patients are Bel
gians soldiers. Its X-Rav room
is one of the most complet in all
France.
London:It is a question
whether Great Britian is to be
disturbed by a general election
this year. The government do
not want the election or any
other political controversy at
the present time.
Paris:An estimate of what
it would cost the Allies if de-
feated, places the amount at the
enormous sum of $34,000 ooo,-
000.
London:St, Pauls Cathedral
has been made fire proof. The
guardians have just spent an
emergency appropriation o f
5000 in making the large
building as near Ore-proof as
possible.
Copenhagen: London is held
to be fortified. The Hamburg
correspondent examines the
question at length from the
standpoint of international law
and ranched the conclusion that
London though not a fortified
town includes the actual work-
ing machine of the imperial
naval and military defense and
and must therefore be considered
a fortified town which may
properly be attacked and des-
troyed under the provisons of
the Hague Convention.
:o:
February 10 mi 5.
UOVKHKMKNT I'KKSS
London:Germanys threate-
ned submarine blockade about
the British Isles and the ques-
tion of the use of neutral Hags
by merchant shipping occupies
the public mind in England and
the neutral countries of Europe.
Greece serves notice that she
will expect her ships to be pro-
tected by navigation regulations
and Holland and Scandinavia
are preparing for jnint action.
The Germans are rushing
troops from the army before
Warsaw to East Prussia to meet
the Russian offensive there The
campaign in the Carpathians is
without result.
Much interest centres in the
arrival of the steamer Wilhel
minaat Falmouth in view of the
announced intention of the Bri-
tish government to prevent her
proceeding to Germany. The
question of her cargo is expect-
to be submitted to a prize court.
Apart from questions of inter*
nations law the chief interest
centres ill the East The Ger-
mans were checked in their
(IT .rts to break through the Rus-
sian lines before Warsaw.
If the Russians succeed in
their effort to drive a wedge be-
tween Tilsit and Insterberg they
would over-run a considerable
art of Last Prussia and would
again be on their way to Koe-
nigaberg and Danzig.
Operations on the West have
lapsed into a period of calm
with a few minor engagements
on the narrow fronts.
falmouth:- -The American
steamship Wilhelmina with a
food cargo aboard for Germany
arrived here late todav. The
Wilhelminas captain said that
he came to Falmouth of his own
free will, he had no prize crew
on board. Customs officials
boarded the vessel here but it is
not known what action will be
taken. The vessel is still Hying
the American flag
Kiel: -Torpi-dops from des
troyers and from submarines are
expected to be the means by
Which the Kaiser will make good
his blockade of the British Isles
beginning on February 18th ac-
cording to imperial announce
nient. In naval circles here it is
said that the various dread-
noughts and battle cruisers of
the navy will slip out of Heligo.
land Bight each convoying a
dozen to a score of destroyers
and submarines. The large ves-
sels will hover off the English
coast avoiding engagements
with the enemy but acting as
Supply ships and floating naval
bases for smallc boat-- and
"Unter seeboats." It is believed
that Germany has far more des
troyers and submarines than any
of her enemies imagine since it
will require many flotillas of
battle craft even to hegin an
adequate blockade.
New I laven:Ex-President
Taft is opposed to the enact
menl of any law prohibiting the
United States supplying belli
gerents with munitions of war.
I'etrograd:A short session of
thedouma was held today. Pre
sident Rodzianko and Foreign
Minister Sazotioffmade compli-
mentary remarks on the work of
the Allies in the war.
Washington:The United
Stales is preparing notes to Ger-
many and England, one concern
ing the attitude of the German
navy towards neutral ship- and
the other to England on the use
of the American Bag by the
steamer I.usitania However the
notes will not be sent until fur.
therinformation has been ob-
tained.
Washington: Efforts to break
the deadlock over thesl ip-pur
chase bill failed in the senate.
The plan was to adjourn until
noon today and then displace
the bill by considering llie Post
Office Message but *-eiMtnr Nor
ris, progressive voting with the
Democrats enabled them to de
feat the scheme. President Wil
son has no intention of with
drawing the bill even if he has
to call an extra session of con
gress.
February nth 1015.
GOVERNMENT PRESS
Reports of one of the fiercest
battles of the war, and most
violent bayonet attacks in his
tory reached Petrograd today
from the Carpathian*.
The fight ing con tinned around
Baligrod in Galicifl during the
past week where the Germans
finally were repulsed leaving
thousands of dead and wounded
OH the Inld.
The Russians claim steady
gains in East Prussia and re-
pulse of the Germans in Poland
Estimates of German dead lien-
are as highas50.oooand wound.
ed 200.000.
Berlin report declares that
the Russians have been forced
to abandon Czernowitz in
Bukowina before the fire of the
Austr-German guns.
Anothei British vessel arrived
in New York t. day after having
flown the United States Bag
when in waters infested by Ger-
man submarines.
Sounds of heavy firing was
heard on the extreme North
coast of Holland this naming.
It is supposed that a naval bat-
tle was being fought.
Two and one half million dol-
loars in gold was shipped from
Canada to New York today to
pay for supplies and munitions
purchased by England.
The chairman of the British
Underwriters Association esti-
mates that the war has already
cost shipping thirty five million
dollars.
At jeven o'clock this evening
the senate had been in con-
tinuous session for fifty six hours
with forces for against the ship-
purchase bill about equally-
divided, rhe chances are against
the administration c a r r y 1 n g
through its measure.
London 10th.
Governor,
Bahamas.
Official news February 10th:
:The French government re-
ports confuted fighting around
Bagatelle in Argonna and small
successes at two other point--.
The Russian government re-
ports fighting in Last Prussia,
I ierman attack- repulsed, one
battalion almost extermiated.
Iii Central Poland during SIX
davs attacks near Borsimow the
German losses a p p a r em 11 y
amount to tens of thousand*
In the Carpathinton the 7th
the Russians captured about
seventy officers and over five
thousand soldiers and eighteen
machine guns, also near Tuk-
holtka Pas-, the Germans who
attacked in mass formation suf-
fered severely the mountain pas-
ses being littered with dead.
Over a thousand were counted
in front of one Russian bat-
talion.
(Signed)
HARCOURT
MRS. E. L VARGAS
Billet St. South
PANAMA HATS CLEANED
I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
1 1 mo.


I
important possbilitirs of subma-
rines as commerce destroyers"
A recent dispatch from Copen-
hagen told of the succesfull trial
trip of a big German sumarine
which was said to carry supplies
enabling her to keep the sea for 3
months without having recourse to
her base or parent ship.
New York Times
CHAS. C. LIGHTBObRN
_______
ARMSTRONG ST.
Hctwktrt'a Hill.
EXPERIENCED Paper
Hanger. Ceiling Work,
a specialty. Al! work careful-
ly and Artistically performed.
Absolute satisfaction guaran
teed. The verv best references.
Terms moderate.
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
THE ELEPHANT
is the largest inhabitant of the forest in the world.
This is an undisputed fact. Sunlight Soap has
the largest sale o{ any Soap in the world. This,
also, is an undisputed fact. The great value of
the E phaiit's tusks is well known, but far better
wn to good liousewivi is the great value of
Sunlight
njo] a well-c! 1 ved
ty. [ts 1
rd is

r* dm ivork, it is
Soap
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Johnson's Prepared Wxa com
plete finish and polish lor all furnituie
woodwork and floors.
Johnson's Wood Dyefor the artistic
coloring of ail wood, soft or hard
Johnson's Under Laca spirit
finish, very much superior to shellac- or \ai 1 >
f ra! We Are Introducing
Good Morning!;ovERi5Q|j
Johnson's Flo.t Wood Finish
beautiful, artistic, hancl-rublx-d effete
without the expense of robbing.
Johnson's Ho.stc Wood Fillerfor
hllinj; the grain and pores of wood,
preparing: \* for the finiih,
Johnson's Powdered Wax-for bal
room floors.
FOR. SALE BV
Chas. E. Albury
NOTICE
W A. MATHER
American Bilk
American Cashmere
American Cotton-Lisle
HOSIERY
Tlic-y have sin.,,] the V-st. Give teal
foot comfort. N m 1 - I rip. Never
become loose or baggy. The shape is
knit in not pressed in.
GUARANTEED for fineness, iryle,
supejioriiy of materi il an I workmsi
AI>Milutelv stainless Will weai 6 months
without holes, or new oues free.
OIR. SPECIAL OFFER
U N D E RT AKER '" *T '""' *" '"'^' "~ *' "" '" currenct
Drfcroi ic r "r l,os'a' "ote, to covei advertising and
i.->h 10 inform Ins friends shipping charges, we will send post paid,
and the Public that re llRS with1 written guarantee, backed by a five
just received a complete outfit of million dollar company, either
facilities for the buisness ..I an un- Pairs of our 75c. v.vlvi,-
rlertyl/^r m>1 ;u nl. _1 \nicrican >ilU Hovil iv,
uciiHKer, wiilcn places him in a1. 11. ._
rrciti,..> . r- r Ire-lrs of o\ir 50c. vsvluo
position to carry out Funerals that .American Cashmere Hosiery.
may be entrusted to his care with or 4 Pairs of our 50c. vi.-.
system and despatch ; and respect American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery
fully solicits their nntronace Cr-t 1 or Pairs of Children's Hosiery.
S Prices first and K t-S JSS^^S&Slr^
aref,heverv..wes for the first ch,s.THE |MTERNftT|0NRl 0|SERy
_______-__________________P. O. Box 224
DAYTON. OHIO. U. S A
GASOLINE
look:
tN Drums and 10 Gallon! The following Blank forms
-* Cans. Price our shilling mavbebadat rheTribune"
per Gallon. Al
prices cancelled.
C. C. SAUNDERS
East Bay St,
Office.
Duty Entry.
Nassau N. P.
Jan. 5th 1915.
Free Entry.
Warehouse Enti ies.
Sponging Articles.
Ship's Reports.
I In quantities al Special Rates
Pairs
Boots and Shoes
Being added to an already
replete stock
Williams the Shoeman is
again opening up one of
those Sam pie Lots of HOC )TS
and SHOES in a limited
number of sizes as follows
viz:
Men's Boots and Shoes in sixes
from 6 to 7}
Women's Boots and hoes
in sizes from jj to .j'.
Misses Boots and Shoes in sizes
from tajto 1
The advantage in purchas-
ing from this lot is (as otl ers
who have purchased before
can attest) that you can se-
lect the sizes from a verv
large variety of UP-to-date
styles at prices considerably
cheaper man regular lines
kepi in stock.
CALL EARLY
and secure your size at
WILLIAMS' WHOLESALE
AND RETAIL
SHOE ESTABLISHMENT
277 and 279 Bay St.City
LOST
ADIAAND 9TAR
BROOCH : Set in
Platinum. Reward given on
1 Return to
"TRIBUNE" OFFICE
Feb. 8, 1915.
____
I
Kerosene
1502
IN New 50 gallon Galvaniz-
ed Iron Drums at i8cts
per Gallon.
In 10 gallon Cans at 2octs
per. Gallon.
Drums and Cans returnable
Full particulars at Office
["Frances !'..," Nassau N. P.
C. C. SAUNDERS
For Hire
AUTOMOBILES
AND
I BICYCLES
APPLY TO
J. P.SIMMS
47 MARKET STREET
NASSAU N. P.
MISS LOUISE CADOGAN
CERTIFICATED NURSE
from Bahamas General
Hospital. Can furnish testi-
monials.
101 Shirley Street
Shingles
Best No. i 1 lenrl 5m. C\ pres
Shingles at sjy.l i per ihous-
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots of over
5000 shingles.
Special Price
also on cheaper grades also
5m. Cypress al $6.73 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by a very
large purchase.
Fresh slock arriving every
week)
C. C SAUNDERS.
1
1
1
b
p
11
t
l
I
c
at
sd
B
cl
tl
tli
al
cr
Cl
r

a


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