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L. GILHKKT MJPUCH, Editor jnd Proprietor. > OPFIORi Corner Shirley & Charlotte Sis Nassau, N. P., Bahamas PHONK 200. P. O. BOX 163. PUBLISHED DAILY Monday, WednMday and Fridaysingle copy ... ... ... id Tuesday, and Thursday—single copy id Saturday-tingle copy ... ,u We.kly ,,1 M""tlily i s. 6,1 BSRSftr::: ::: :. £ M VWly_ ... .:. PAYABLE IN ADVANOI Advertising Rates:-Six pence per line first insertion: three pence |*r line 'or second insertion ; and one penny pel line for luhsquent insertions. Advertisementt under ej^lit lines 4s. XLhc {Tri bune TUESDAY. Febr.ra.ry 23. 19Q ^*PUBLISHED AT 8.30. P. M HON. HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY. NOTICES OF MOTIONS FOR TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 231*1. 1915. APPOINTMENT OF SELECT COMMITTEE Mr. JOHNSON— On His Excellency the Administrator's Messages Nos 1 J and 13. BILLS. SECOND REAPING* AND COMMITTALS Mr. S.inds— For the better prevention of Corruption. To amend the Qut Islands Administration Aci i >o8. I 0 amend the Pilotage Act RESOLUTIONS. SELONII READINGS. Mr. Sands — Resolved, that this I lousewill indemnity the Receiver General and Treasurer in paying out of the Public Treasury by warrant in the usual manner to the Governor in Council the sum of £4. 3s. 4 I. being boat Lowance for August i•>13 paid to ex Port Officer J II. Bethel, no provision having been made in the Pilotage Act 1913 for this payment. February 18th, 1915. Resolved, that this House will indemnify the Receive I General and Treasurer in pay Ulg out of the Public Treasury by warrant in the usual manner to the Governor in Council the sum of £29 1 os. 6d. for six months' clerical assistance to the Auditor of Public Accounts during the year 1914. February 18th, 1915. Resolved, that tins lb.use will indemnify the Receiver General and Treasurer in paying out of the Public Treasury! by warrant in the usual manner to the Governor in Council the sumof^io being an amount which was required to pay the ferryman al Deep Creek, Audio-., provision for" which was oinitt ed in the Appropi iation Act, I914, February 18th, 1915. Ri solved, that Ibis House will indemnify the Receiver General and Treasurer in pa) iug out of the Public Treasury by warrant in the usual manner to the Governor in Council the sum of £-jt 13s. 3d being excess 1 of expenditure up to the 31st January 1915 over the amount of the grant made under Item 618 in the Appropriation Act '9'4Tebruary 18th, 1915. Resolved, that this House will indemnify the Receiver General and Treasurer in pay iug out of the Public Treasury by warrant in the usual mm ner to tm I i\ 1 noi in Council the sum of £13 us od. being the 1 1 penditure over the a in iuni • 1 d mil' r it' m 576 in '.he Appropriation Act 1914, in consequence of the defe live state ol the il luring of that pan of tin; Ware I louse at I larbour bland ..Inch was being convert edintoa shed for the Fire Engine. Febiuarj [8th, 1915. Resolved, Hint ibis II will indemnify the Receivi 1 General and Treasurer in paying out of the Public Treasury b\ warrant in the usual manner to the Governor in Council the sum of £"63 15s. I'd. being an amount expended in providing necessarv equipment at the Quarantine Station prior to the coming into operation <>f the Health Act 1914, February tStn, 1915. Resolved, that llus House will indemnify the Receiver General and Treasurer in pay tag "in of Hi'' I'M' lie Treasury by warrant in the usual manner t'> the Gov< nun iii' u || 11),. sum of £ 'id being the .on iuni expei li I 1 1 irrm lion with the repatriation of certain natives of the Colony rendered I necessary by the war. February 18th, 1915. Resolved, that this House will indemnify the Receiver General ami Treasurer in paying out of the Public Treasury by warrant in the usual manner lo (he Governor in Council the sum of^'j; 16a ,d being an excess of expenditure on Item 650 in the Appropriation Act 1914 for sending representatives abroad in connection with freight passenger and mail services. February 18th, 1915. In tinSail boat race yesterday Class D the Essex (open) on turning Tort Montague Buoy, jibed and Mr E, Stuail, bis son Nevlle, M. Keckley and Mr Marshall were capsized aftei hai ing been in extreme dangerof drown 111 or they were HM ued bj the Boat Amphion" Mr Stuart v\ as taken to His residence and at tended by Dr. B. Bair! Alburv who succeeded in resuscitation We are glad to say that Mr. Stuart has recovered Passengers per S. S. ''Miami" from Miami this morning. R Bradford Mrs R. Bradford Miss E. D. Augell Mis. E. D. \n..' \li --• V K'ussoll Mr. John Thompson, ,1ns. Scanem, \Y. J. I 1 liner. Mis ( i anliiK 1. Mr. A. J. Cummingham, Mts*A. J. Cummingham, Mr. C. A. Tor rest, Mi I lenry Young, Mis Henry Young. J. M Miller, Miss M. A. Bell. Mr. J P. Colemau, .la-.. Dean, John Miller, En< < h Dames, Edwd. Black, Kirhmd Light, David Smith, Win Mc Kinnev, Howard Sic.it, Win Pindei, B. K< lly, Fredk. Turner, John llaban, Miss Marjarie Bethel, Elizabeth Smith, Mi. R ssie Russell, Mr Ezekiau Edge* ouii'. Mi-s Lov iua Ri 'He. < I' issengers by S.S 1 -peian ta" from New York this mom ing. S|i nsi r B irden, Jr. Sarah A. Borden, llortense . 1st at 4 p m The object of the meeting w as for the parents and children to bid farew 1 II to Mr. Wills M Inch was well attended Our Worthy Commissioner presided, who spoke vei \ high I \ of their school masier, and told them al ihey were losing a very reatous and painstaki 1'g Teacher. 'I he Rev. Father Dnvison, Rev, Deacon Pyfroill, and B W. I'mnquest also spoke to ihe parents and c hildren regret ing the loss of SUI II an able teacher, and friend Mr Wells has been our teacher for eight jearsj and has given full satisfaction lo one and all concerned, he has also acted Commissioner on very many Occasions, an I no fault could be found. 'Thanking you Mr. Editor for the space I have taken up. W. C. P. MAJOR. J.P. I



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Latest War News MeJSJKry 2 \\<\ lgis GOVERNMENT PRESS. London:—A German submarine described as the U. 12. in the Irish Sea yesterday destroyed the little Irish coasting steamer Ownshire. The crew were given time to take to the boats and instead of wasting a torpedo ilie Germans used a bomb to destroy the vessel. On the other side of the British Isl. s the American steamer .Evelyn was sunk. This makes the total of the steamers des troyed by submarines and mines in the past twenty four hours as far as is known. The submarines thus far have demonstrated their ability to attack only slow-going or anchored vessels. A number of fast liners passed the vicinity of the Irish Sea without molestation. The arrival and departure of steamers from Liverpool and other West coast ports were above the Sunday average, according to Lloyds. 3ig battles are in progress near the Fast Prussian frontier where the Russians claim to have stemmed the German ad vance in West Gaiicia, the Carpathiansand in Etukowina where the Russians have been reinforced Petrograd says that the Germans met an impenetrable barrier in the vicinity of Ossowit/ and the overflowing of the River Niemer has increased their difficulties. In West Gaiicia and in the Carpathians there is no change. urkeyi Constantinople: reason for taking part in the European war is given for the first time. Turkey was tired of promises of the triple entente and believed that Germany would hold a permanent sway. Panama:—A cut in the lolls via the Panama Canal is being considered. The cut would reduce the revenues twenty percent, through an adjustment of the "Ton" measurement. Salt Lake, Utah:—One while man and two Indians were killed as the result ol the pursuit after outlaw Indians by a sheriffs posse. The latter were fired on by Indians friendly to the out laws. It is reported that the Indians are surrounded. Washington:The ship purchase bill is dead, or it will be talked to death, says the opponent 1 -, when it is taken up again on the 27th. Until then congress :on fronted with the herculean task of disposing of the appropriation bills. It must appropriate $100,000,000 daily to dispose of all the bills. February 23rd 9'5London 22nd. Governor ( Bahamas. Official news February 22nd: The French government reports that enemy attacks a gfl inst Ypres were repulsed with very heavy loss. South of Verdun the French captured three machine guns and two hundred prisoners. In Champagne ti.e French have captured trenches and taken, near Mesnil, two machine guns and a hundred The Russians and Turks are again in contact in the Caucaj P"*. n 7, S "... ,. 1 he Russian government resus but the results are not given. *. n ,,,,,.. Q ,, •, • ports Russian counter attack on Both sides claim successes in ,', -.. t . the West. The French say they Northern front and obs mate have captured German positions German attacks repulsed. In the in Champagne region and the Carpathians progress has been 1 made at certain points. Germans claim they have cap. tured a French trench near Two sorties by the garrison at Pre; zinvsl were repulsed with severe Ypres and several small towns I f "> sl rKI, l u,scu m inVosges. . A Geneva despatch says that A German aeroplane 1 .paid, says mat •; J^Wf 1 Austria will follow Germanys bmbsat and near Colchester leadin the treatment of neutral £ night. Little damage was done, and no one killed. (Signed) ll.-YRCOUHT. shipping in the Adriatic although possessing few submarines. Bremen: —The steamer Evelyn was sent to the bottom off Bur k 11111. The captain and crew were The United States is invent!'squadron yesterday attacked gating the destructl 1 '''• 1 er Dardanelles entrance forts.. Aplivclvn by floating mines, but parentlj id all except one A A :.. %  — .'. 1 ... 1 : „I. limp piill iif. no complication! are • -v h d. A I*' itish passenger steamer in the Channel barely escaped a German submarine, racing to port with 400 passengers on board. Desperate fighting continues in the Carpathians where the Russians and Austrian? have been deadlocked for about two months on a battle line hundreds of miles long. Paris:— The intervention in the war liv Greece is unavoidable, il is learned here nn good authority. Petrograd:—The Germans -rre theatened on their left flank in East Prussia b\ a Russian army from the Northeast. The Russians conducted their retreat in good order and the Germans have been stopped at the frontier. Washington: —Owing to the delicate situation caused V the deatruction o! the American steamship Fvelyn the United States will postpone answering both the British and German received last week. London:The British Ad miialty makes no admission of Berlins statement thai a British troopship was sunk in the Chan* net. N< W York:--.Among other notfeble "Washington Day" addresses was one by ex-President Tali declaring that the United States might findbotbbelligen nl sides against her at the end of the war, and advising the country to stand by President Wil son. I There were no Stock quotations sent out tonight). Asiatic side, hich was still firing when operations ceased on light failing. No lhl| hit, actions renewed thil ifti %  n trial reconnaissance, (Signed) HAKCOURT. i;o\-| ItNMKNT PtUWS Eebruaty atst London:—A German submarine made its appear the Irish Sea tonight and torpedoed without notice the British coasting steamer Cambank. Tli of the crew killed and a forth I!I owned w h i I e the men were taking to the boats. The incident .. the onlj one connected with the German sub marine blockade of the British Isles which were reported during the day. It happened at about the same time that the Allies fleet was bombarding thenardanelle Foits and while the Russians, accord ins to P d reports, were defeating the Germans at Ossowet/ Poland driving them back to the frontier. Except lor the loss of life the sinking of the Cambank was not a serious matter but the presence of a Germ in submarine near the mute which the Atlantic liners take on their wav from Liverpool and along which many steamers pass daily is bound to cause some uneasiness. Tl !<• J* I'ICKK!) IP. Germans announce the saved from the wreck. The state capture of more than ioo.no department has ordered an investigation of the disaster. It was the fust American vessel to prisoners in the recent East Prussian pursuits. Moth the Allies and the Germect with disaster as a result of | mans claim small gains on the the European war. Western front. NOTICE CON*C$RT will be given under the manageFebruary 21st i<. 1.', London 20th ("1 oven.or Bahamas. Official news February twentieth:— French government reports nothing of importance since yesterday, Report positions maintained against rnemy's attack. Russian government reports gradual withdrawl form Augustoro region in, Carpathians hostile attacks repulsi d, successnt Zawndka, two thousand prisoners,six machine guns captured in two days. Vlmiraltv announces British fleet aided by French squadron yesterdav attacked announces British fleet a idee by French A meat of Mr. Ishmnel Dorset! at St. Paul's Baptist Chapel at Fox Mill on '2nd March, 1915. Doors open at 7 p.m. Concert at 7.30 p.m. Admission: —3d. and 6d, 3 ins. T NOTICE ENDERS will be received to Friday Feb 26th 1915 for repairing dot k "I Messrs. las P. Sands Co. I lie right is reserved for rej 'cting any or all tenders. \i. H. SAWYER <* Co. General Agi nts . P. & O. S. S. Co. 3 ins. II



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I fight at a meeting place of parties favourable to Italy remaining neutral and those desiring that the government intervene in the European war. The police charged the crowd and dispersed it. Notice Spotted Mirror* resitoered Hew ones made to order Panama Hats cleaned Orders left at The Big 4Shoe GENERAL POST OFFICE, NASSAU BAHAMAS. 30th January,1915. S CHEDULE >f sailings S. 5. "Miami" and the time for closing mails during the month of February, 1915. Date of Sailing. To all other Postal Union Countries two pence halfpenny for the first ounce and one penny halfpenny for every succeeding ounce. BOOK rate of postage is a halfpenny for every two ounces. Hour of NOTICE. -ri Name of Steamer. Destination. closing Mail at G. P. O. E. mo. Store. S. ROBERTS For Hire AUTOMOBILES AND BICYCLES APPLY TO J. P. SIMMS 47 MARKET STREET NASSAU N. t. Nassau N, P, Feby. 17th 1915 Feby. 2 4 6 9 11 '3 16 18 20 23 2 5 27 Miami Miami 4.00 p.m. 5.30 p.m. 7.30 p.m. 12 noon 1.30 p.m. 2.30 p.m. 4.00 p.m. 5.30 p.m. 6.30 p.m. 11.00 a.m. i .'.30 p.m. 1.30 p.m. Parcels mails for the United States will be made up and closed as follows: Wednesday 3rd at noon. 10th 17th 24th The letter rate of postage to Postage on correspondence posted on board theS. S. Miami while the slnj) is at Nassau or on the high seas must be prepaid with the postage stamps of the Bahamas. If posted on hoard the steam er at Miami prepayment inform my P\ k Horse Slioeinj MMcinlly AM %  <'' % %  done Mechanically P. A. Ill VI. KU. i or .American Cashmrrr Hosiery, 4 P%lra of our 50c. Ve.lue. or Airerican Cotton-1 isle H.fliery 6 PaJra of Children's Hosiery. DON'T DELAY-Offer cxpireswhen dealer in youf locality is selected. THE INTERNATIONAL HOISERY CO. P. O. Box 224 DAYTON. OHIO. U. S A Johnson's Prepared Wax -.i coin plete finish and polish for .ill furniture woodwork and floors. Johnson's Wood Dye-foi the .irtistic coloring of all wood, soft or hard Johnson's Under Lac -a spirit finish, very much ftuperim• tii slirllac or vainish Johnson's Flrvt Wood Finish %  • i H beautiful, artistic, hand-rubbed rflVtc without the expense of rubbing. Johnaon's Pa.ate Wood Filler—foi filling the grain and pores of wood, preparing i< for the finish Johnaon'a Powdered Wax lor bal room floors. FOR. SALE BY Chas. E. Albury Miss Louise Cadogan :<>: — C ERTIFICATED NURSc from Bahamas General Hospital. Can furnish testimonials. IOI Shirley Street Shingles Best No. i Heart jin.Cypres I Shingles at $9.60 per thoussand of 20 bundles [ Discounts on lots of ovei 5000 shingles. Special Price also on cheaper grades -also 5in. Cypress at $0.72 per thousand of 20 bundles. This price made possible by a very large purchase. Fresh slock arriving every week. C C SAUNDERS WANTED C OPIES of "THE STROMBUS" August tq*3(Exhi bition Number) Apply IT A ppi; "Tfi ibune"Oifi( e



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II NulltVJi fvddi< ids lurnre in verba mSifllalri. Bolny bound lotwe&r to the [)o|ma of no Mawr. -a VOL. XII. NIVS.HU. N. P.. Urvhe>ins. TUESDAY. February 23. 1915 NO 5*. LORD KITCHENER GETS (.000.000 MEN AND A BLANK CHECK TOR EXPENSES Mobile Force Under General ir Ian Hamilton, Able to Counter Any Invasion of Britain, Ready to Go Anywhere at Any Time, jUommons Is I'old— Compulsory Inoculation Against Disease Strongly Urged. London, Wednesday, 10:15 p.m. After two days of debate, during winch many matters in connection with the war were discussed, the House of Commons tonight passed without division the army es timates for 3,000,000 men, exclusive of India, and also by a "token" vote provided for the pay of the office is and men. By this vote the government will receive a blank cluck for this purpose. Replying to points made by I members <>f the House, Mr. Harold IJ. Teniiaiit, Parliamentary Under Secretary for War, said that in case of a raid On England, G-n.-ral Sir Ian Hamilton was in command of a mobile force which was ready to go anywhere at any tune. There was considerable discussion of the question of inoculation against diseases, in reply to which Mr. Tennant'declared the sentiment in favor of compulsory inoculation was increasing and that the government was considering adopting it. Lord Kitchener, Secretary for War, felt so strongly about the matter, Mr. Pennant said, that he wasabout to issue an order suspending giants of leave to those persons who declined to be inoculated. The Under "secretary added that the suggestion that tie War Office should consent to the enlistment of "bantam battalions" was being considered. In the mining districts, he said, there were many men under the regulation height who de sired to serve in thenrmy and that some of them already v etc in training. DEATHS OF CANADIANS DENIED BY WAR OFFICE London, Wednesday. —In reference exaggerated reports of heavy losses from disease among the Cai.adiau troops encamped on Salisbury Plain, ill'War Office to-day issued a statement to the (fleet that only sixty-five Canadians have died in this camp, and that the total loss from meningitis has been twenty-four men out of forty cases repoited. It had been reported that an entire Canadian battalion was suffering from meningitis, and the inference had been drawn that the epidemic was due to bad carnp conditions. According to the War Office, however, the disease was brought with the contingent from Canada. In reference to the report that seventy per rent of the Canadian horses are suffering from mud ferer, the War Office declares that only ten per cent of the Canadian horses were ill, and that only a proportion of ihese had mud fever. The War Office also denies the report that it had received appli. cations to billet t lie men instead of leaving them in camp. The Win Id, a London weakly puhlic.it ion. It Id in a current issue t : >at it was reported that the Canadian contingent in England, out of a total of 30,1100 men, had lost 500, who had died as a result of their exposure to the weather. A whole battalion was described as suffering from meningitis, seventy per cent of the horses, according to the Woild, had mud fiver, and the artillery did not have sufficient animals to draw its ammunition wagons. Latest War News February 22th 1915. GoVkRNMENT PRESS. If this is tiue it will entirely upset the German plan, for a defeat at this point would endanger the whole ol their line northward along the Bast Prussian frontier, London :— The fust serious attack by the British and Fiench Mediterranean fleets assisted by aeroplanes and sea.planes i-n the Dardanelles forts which began yesterday and continued today has met considerable success according to a Pr t sh oftcial account and also according to an unofficial account received at Athens. Turkish official reports however stile llii't no damage has been done to the fmt* and thai the casualties to the ddendeis were only one killed and one wounded and that three of the attacking ships were damaged. Besides damaging lui key the Allies, in their attempts to foice the Dardanelles aim also to release the large stocks of Russian wheat which is needed to relieve the markets and to Provide Russia with funds to pay for war material bought abroad. Washington : —Renewed complaints were made today to the state department on behalf of the Austro-German embassies that submarines are being built in the United Slates and snipped in sec lions to Canada for re-shipment to England, and the statement of the German Embassy declarrd ihe Bethlehem Union Steel Plants were building boatsnotwitlistanding the understanding thai submarines are also being constructed at Seattle and Boston foi EngIind. Washington:—The United States will make DO reply for the present at least to either the German or British notes regarding the use of the American flag on foreign vessels and the danger to neutral shipping In the naval war zone respectively. Indications tonight were that the government would stand firmly on the warning! already made against the deitl UCtion of American lives and ve~s-ls. The position of the United "states is on the right of neutrals to demand certain treatment to ships ;, n d commerce regardless of the action of the belligerents. I'ICKliD UP 2 1st. The American steamship V. elyn was struck bv a mine and sunk off Borkum on the North Sea yesterday. She WHS loaded with ctton for Bremen. The raptainand crew of 27 men were saved. I he small Irish coasting steamer the "Downshire" was also sunk last night by a Cieriiuir. submarine in the Irish v ?;i. The British torpedo destroyer squadron patrolled the Irish Sea today in search of German mine layers. The submarines had been sighted but were not molested. The American reply to the German note, if one is made, will be n firm statement that Germany will be held Strictly responsible for the destruction of any American ships. Quiet reigns in the war zone. The French report the capture of a German trench and a few prisoners on the high road between Cheluveld and Vpress as well as minor gains in the Voges. In the East no changes have occurred in the district northwest of Grodno. At other points in the Poland-Prussian battle lines there is desultory artillery activity. The Allies fleet are keeping up a continued bombardment of the forts of the Dardanelles. The inhabitants are fleeing. One million Italians are now under arms. A Harlem gunman this afternoon swoie that Becker had hired him to kill Roosevelt before the Rosenthal murder occurred. February 22nd 1915 Berlin:—A report of the sink ingofa British transport with troops and an accompanying steamer reached here today. All newspapers feature there port, and report* Pie sinking of other vessels by submarines or mines. Beri, Italy:— The crew of I be fishing boat Cesu who arrived here today said that the Cesu and Saturna, flying the Italian flag were Bred upon by two Austrian torpedo boats. The re port created great excitement in Rome. Louden:—The Press Association says that a hostile aero, plane last night dropped sup. postdly incendiary bombs in a field near Brain tree. Later the aeroplane dtopped bombs at Gutcheter fifty miles Northeast of London without doing great damage. Rome:—Many persons were wounded today in a general (Continued on Fourth Page) Wear Armbrlster's Shoes


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02349
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: Tuesday, February 23, 1915
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 9994850
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Full Text
II
NulltVJi fvddi< ids lurnre in verba mSifllalri.
Bolny bound lotwe&r to the [)o|ma of no Mawr.
-a
VOL. XII.
Nivs.hu. N. P.. Urvhe>ins. TUESDAY. February 23. 1915
NO 5*.
LORD KITCHENER GETS
(.000.000 MEN AND A BLANK
CHECK TOR EXPENSES
Mobile Force Under General
ir Ian Hamilton, Able to Counter
Any Invasion of Britain, Ready
to Go Anywhere at Any Time,
jUommons Is I'old Compulsory
Inoculation Against Disease
Strongly Urged.
London, Wednesday, 10:15 p.m.
After two days of debate, during
winch many matters in connection
with the war were discussed, the
House of Commons tonight pass-
ed without division the army es
timates for 3,000,000 men, exclu-
sive of India, and also by a "token"
vote provided for the pay of the
office is and men. By this vote the
government will receive a blank
cluck for this purpose.
Replying to points made by
I members <>f the House, Mr. Harold
IJ. Teniiaiit, Parliamentary Under
Secretary for War, said that in
case of a raid On England, G-n.-r-
al Sir Ian Hamilton was in com-
mand of a mobile force which was
ready to go anywhere at any tune.
There was considerable discus-
sion of the question of inoculation
against diseases, in reply to which
Mr. Tennant'declared the senti-
ment in favor of compulsory ino-
culation was increasing and that
the government was considering
adopting it. Lord Kitchener,
Secretary for War, felt so strongly
about the matter, Mr. Pennant
said, that he wasabout to issue an
order suspending giants of leave to
those persons who declined to be
inoculated.
The Under "secretary added that
the suggestion that tie War Office
should consent to the enlistment
of "bantam battalions" was being
considered. In the mining districts,
he said, there were many men un-
der the regulation height who de
sired to serve in thenrmy and that
some of them already v etc in
training.
DEATHS OF CANADIANS
DENIED BY WAR OFFICE
London, Wednesday. In refer-
ence exaggerated reports of heavy
losses from disease among the Ca-
i.adiau troops encamped on Salis-
bury Plain, ill'- War Office to-day
issued a statement to the (fleet that
only sixty-five Canadians have
died in this camp, and that the to-
tal loss from meningitis has been
twenty-four men out of forty cases
repoited.
It had been reported that an en-
tire Canadian battalion was suf-
fering from meningitis, and the
inference had been drawn that the
epidemic was due to bad carnp
conditions. According to the War
Office, however, the disease was
brought with the contingent from
Canada.
In reference to the report that
seventy per rent of the Canadian
horses are suffering from mud fe-
rer, the War Office declares that
only ten per cent of the Canadian
horses were ill, and that only a
proportion of ihese had mud fever.
The War Office also denies the
report that it had received appli.
cations to billet t lie men instead of
leaving them in camp.
The Win Id, a London weakly
puhlic.it ion. It Id in a current issue
t:>at it was reported that the Cana-
dian contingent in England, out of
a total of 30,1100 men, had lost
500, who had died as a result of
their exposure to the weather. A
whole battalion was described as
suffering from meningitis, seventy
per cent of the horses, according to
the Woild, had mud fiver, and the
artillery did not have sufficient
animals to draw its ammunition
wagons.
Latest War News
February 22th 1915.
GoVkRNMENT PRESS.
If this is tiue it will entirely up-
set the German plan, for a defeat
at this point would endanger the
whole ol their line northward
along the Bast Prussian frontier,
London : The fust serious at-
tack by the British and Fiench
Mediterranean fleets assisted by
aeroplanes and sea.planes i-n the
Dardanelles forts which began
yesterday and continued today has
met considerable success according
to a Pr t sh oftcial account and
also according to an unofficial ac-
count received at Athens.
Turkish official reports however
stile llii't no damage has been
done to the fmt* and thai the ca-
sualties to the ddendeis were only
one killed and one wounded and
that three of the attacking ships
were damaged. Besides damaging
lui key the Allies, in their at-
tempts to foice the Dardanelles
aim also to release the large
stocks of Russian wheat which is
needed to relieve the markets and
to Provide Russia with funds to
pay for war material bought
abroad.
Washington : Renewed com-
plaints were made today to the
state department on behalf of the
Austro-German embassies that
submarines are being built in the
United Slates and snipped in sec
lions to Canada for re-shipment
to England, and the statement of
the German Embassy declarrd ihe
Bethlehem Union Steel Plants
were building boatsnotwitlistand-
ing the understanding thai sub-
marines are also being construct-
ed at Seattle and Boston foi Eng-
Iind.
Washington:The United States
will make DO reply for the present
at least to either the German or
British notes regarding the use of
the American flag on foreign ves-
sels and the danger to neutral
shipping In the naval war zone
respectively. Indications tonight
were that the government would
stand firmly on the warning! al-
ready made against the deitl UCtion
of American lives and ve~s-ls. The
position of the United "states is on
the right of neutrals to demand
certain treatment to ships ;,nd
commerce regardless of the action
of the belligerents.
*
I'ICKliD UP 2 1st.
The American steamship V. elyn
was struck bv a mine and sunk off
Borkum on the North Sea yester-
day. She whs loaded with ctton
for Bremen. The raptainand crew
of 27 men were saved.
I he small Irish coasting steamer
the "Downshire" was also sunk
last night by a Cieriiuir. submarine
in the Irish v ?;i.
The British torpedo destroyer
squadron patrolled the Irish Sea
today in search of German mine
layers. The submarines had been
sighted but were not molested.
The American reply to the Ger-
man note, if one is made, will be
n firm statement that Germany
will be held Strictly responsible
for the destruction of any Ameri-
can ships.
Quiet reigns in the war zone.
The French report the capture of a
German trench and a few prison-
ers on the high road between Che-
luveld and Vpress as well as minor
gains in the Voges.
In the East no changes have oc-
curred in the district northwest of
Grodno. At other points in the
Poland-Prussian battle lines there
is desultory artillery activity.
The Allies fleet are keeping up
a continued bombardment of the
forts of the Dardanelles. The in-
habitants are fleeing.
One million Italians are now
under arms.
A Harlem gunman this after-
noon swoie that Becker had hired
him to kill Roosevelt before the
Rosenthal murder occurred.
February 22nd 1915
Berlin:A report of the sink
ingofa British transport with
troops and an accompanying
steamer reached here today.
All newspapers feature there
port, and report* Pie sinking of
other vessels by submarines or
mines.
Beri, Italy:The crew of I be
fishing boat Cesu who arrived
here today said that the Cesu
and Saturna, flying the Italian
flag were Bred upon by two
Austrian torpedo boats. The re
port created great excitement
in Rome.
Louden:The Press Associa-
tion says that a hostile aero,
plane last night dropped sup.
postdly incendiary bombs in a
field near Brain tree. Later the
aeroplane dtopped bombs at
Gutcheter fifty miles Northeast
of London without doing great
damage.
Rome:Many persons were
wounded today in a general
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Wear Armbrlster's Shoes


L. GILHKKT MJPUCH,
Editor jnd Proprietor.
>
OPFIORi
Corner Shirley & Charlotte Sis
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas
PHONK 200. P. O. BOX 163.
PUBLISHED DAILY
Monday, WednMday and Friday-
single copy ... ... ... id
Tuesday, and Thursdaysingle copy id
Saturday-tingle copy ... ,u
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Advertising Rates:-Six pence per line
first insertion: three pence |*r line
'or second insertion ; and one penny pel
line for luhsquent insertions.
Advertisementt under ej^lit lines 4s.
XLhc {Tribune
TUESDAY. Febr.ra.ry 23. 19Q
^*- PUBLISHED AT 8.30. P. M
HON. HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY.
NOTICES OF MOTIONS FOR
TUESDAY EVENING,
FEBRUARY 231*1. 1915.
APPOINTMENT OF SELECT
COMMITTEE
Mr. Johnson
On His Excellency the Ad-
ministrator's Messages Nos 1 j
and 13.
BILLS.
Second Reaping* and Commit-
tals
Mr. S.inds
For the better prevention of
Corruption.
To amend the Qut Islands
Administration Aci i >o8.
I 0 amend the Pilotage Act
RESOLUTIONS.
Selonii Readings.
Mr. Sands
Resolved, that this I louse-
will indemnity the Receiver
General and Treasurer in paying
out of the Public Treasury by
warrant in the usual manner to
the Governor in Council the
sum of4. 3s. 4 I. being boat
. Lowance for August i>13 paid
to ex Port Officer J II. Bethel,
no provision having been made
in the Pilotage Act 1913 for this
payment.
February 18th, 1915.
Resolved, that this House
will indemnify the Receive I
General and Treasurer in pay
Ulg out of the Public Treasury
by warrant in the usual manner
to the Governor in Council the
sum of 29 1 os. 6d. for six
months' clerical assistance to
the Auditor of Public Accounts
during the year 1914.
February 18th, 1915.
Resolved, that tins lb.use
will indemnify the Receiver
General and Treasurer in pay-
ing out of the Public Treasury!
by warrant in the usual manner
to the Governor in Council the
sumof^io being an amount
which was required to pay the
ferryman al Deep Creek, Audio-.,
provision for" which was oinitt
ed in the Appropi iation Act,
I914,
February 18th, 1915.
Ri solved, that Ibis House
will indemnify the Receiver
General and Treasurer in pa)
iug out of the Public Treasury
by warrant in the usual manner
to the Governor in Council the
sum of -jt 13s. 3d being excess
1 of expenditure up to the 31st
January 1915 over the amount
of the grant made under Item
618 in the Appropriation Act
'9'4-
Tebruary 18th, 1915.
Resolved, that this House
will indemnify the Receiver
General and Treasurer in pay
iug out of the Public Treasury
by warrant in the usual mm ner
to tm I i\ 1 noi in Council the
sum of 13 us od. being the
1 1 penditure over the
a in iuni 1 d mil' r it' m 576
in '.he Appropriation Act 1914,
in consequence of the defe live
state ol the il luring of that pan
of tin; Ware I louse at I larbour
bland ..Inch was being convert
edintoa shed for the Fire En-
gine.
Febiuarj [8th, 1915.
Resolved, Hint ibis II
will indemnify the Receivi 1
General and Treasurer in pay-
ing out of the Public Treasury
b\ warrant in the usual manner
to the Governor in Council the
sum of "63 15s. I'd. being an
amount expended in providing
necessarv equipment at the
Quarantine Station prior to the
coming into operation <>f the
Health Act 1914,
February tStn, 1915.
Resolved, that llus House
will indemnify the Receiver
General and Treasurer in pay
tag "in of Hi'' I'm' lie Treasury
by warrant in the usual manner
t'> the Gov< nun iii' u || 11),.
sum of 'id being the
.on iuni expei li I 1 1 irrm lion
with the repatriation of certain '
natives of the Colony rendered I
necessary by the war.
February 18th, 1915.
Resolved, that this House
will indemnify the Receiver
General ami Treasurer in pay-
ing out of the Public Treasury
by warrant in the usual manner
lo (he Governor in Council the
sum of^'j; 16a ,d being an ex-
cess of expenditure on Item 650
in the Appropriation Act 1914
for sending representatives
abroad in connection with
freight passenger and mail ser-
vices.
February 18th, 1915.
In tin- Sail boat race yester-
day Class D the Essex (open) on
turning Tort Montague Buoy,
jibed and Mr E, Stuail, bis son
Nevlle, M. Keckley and Mr Mar-
shall were capsized aftei hai ing
been in extreme dangerof drown
111 or they were hm ued bj the
Boat Amphion" Mr Stuart v\ as
taken to His residence and at
tended by Dr. B. Bair! Alburv
who succeeded in resuscitation
We are glad to say that Mr.
Stuart has recovered
Passengers per S. S. ''Miami"
from Miami this morning.
R Bradford Mrs R. Bradford
Miss E. D. Augell Mis. E. D.
\n..' \li -- V K'ussoll Mr. John
Thompson, ,1ns. Scanem, \Y. J.
I 1 liner. Mis (ianliiK 1. Mr. A.
J. Cummingham, Mts*A. J.
Cummingham, Mr. C. A. Tor
rest, Mi I lenry Young, Mis
Henry Young. J. M Miller, Miss
M. A. Bell. Mr. J P. Colemau,
.la-.. Dean, John Miller, En< < h
Dames, Edwd. Black, Kirhmd
Light, David Smith, Win Mc
Kinnev, Howard Sic.it, Win
Pindei, B. K< lly, Fredk. Turner,
John llaban, Miss Marjarie
Bethel, Elizabeth Smith, Mi.
R ssie Russell, Mr Ezekiau
Edge* ouii'. Mi-s Lov iua Ri 'He.
<
I' issengers by S.S 1 -peian
ta" from New York this mom
ing.
S|i nsi r B irden, Jr. Sarah A.
Borden, llortense Frederick Batty. Josephine s.
Batty, Josie R. Bane h. Mor-
timer Barnes, ["hi resa I. Barm s,
Barbara Barnes. David Bradley,
.luli.1 P Champliu, Majorie
Champlin, Oscar T. Fleming,
Caroline M Fleming, Charles P.
Forsyth, James M. Fawo ':
Elsie Fawcett, Marie Girwnd,
James I' Houghton, Edward K.
i laid n. Fiances Haddcn, M 11
mire' Harlev, Walter T Hoffs,
Bertha M. Hoffs, Elmer R.
J.nkins, James IT Jeffare*, Jose
phineJeffares,Samuel E. Kilner.
Kate Kilner, Tra Marion Miller,JamesS. McMas-
er, Russel G. Pcrrine, Fmma
II. IV ri inc. Rolu rL Reynolds,
J. Stuart Tlionipkiiis^May W.
Thompkins, Harold W. Webb,
May G.Webb. Charles T. Wills,
C SieB. Wills. Charles J.Wills,
I Jr. Ruth Wills, Ettinqe T. War-
net, Ruth E Warner, Margaret
Potman, J< hn R. Smith, Tllen
I. Smith.
J o h n J Cummings, Alice
Cummings,
Ethel Moss, Mary Pinder, Sil-
ver Sawyer, Delphine 'Tailor.
The. bare report has reaclred
the Coiner of Shirle\ and Char
lotte St. that Dr. A. C. N Mc.
Ilattie is lo leave us for the
West Coast of .Africa; and while
we are :;! id I lal he lias obtain-
ed promotion in 'he medical
department of the Empire, we
are filled with pangs of regret
that bis gain will be OUl loss.
In all parts of the British Em-
pire, Scotchman and theii de-
scendants have ever distinguish-
ed themselves in every depart
meiit of bfe and we record our
unvarying testimony to Dr. Mc
I battle's being of those who have
been led to glory and to victory.
Clarence Town,
Long Island,
lib. ; 1.1 1915.
To the Editor of tire I ribime
Sir,
Wall you allow me Space in
v our valuabh columns to pub-
lish a meeting li*W herein hon-
our of the departure of our
school tea. hfi 1 Mr. M E. Wells.
The meeting was held on Mon-
day I'' l>. 1st at 4 p m The ob-
ject of the meeting w as for the
parents and children to bid fare-
w 1 II to Mr. Wills m Inch was
well attended Our Worthy
Commissioner presided, who
spoke vei \ high I \ of their school
masier, and told them al ihey
were losing a very reatous and
painstaki 1'g Teacher. 'I he Rev.
Father Dnvison, Rev, Deacon
Pyfroill, and B W. I'mnquest
also spoke to ihe parents and
c hildren regret ing the loss of
SUI II an able teacher, and friend
Mr Wells has been our teacher
for eight jearsj and has given
full satisfaction lo one and all
concerned, he has also acted
Commissioner on very many
Occasions, an I no fault could
be found.
'Thanking you Mr. Editor for
the space I have taken up.
W. C. P. MAJOR. J.P.
I


-
Latest War News
MeJSJKry 2 \\<\ lgis
GOVERNMENT PRESS.
London:A German subma-
rine described as the U. 12. in
the Irish Sea yesterday destroy-
ed the little Irish coasting
steamer Ownshire. The crew
were given time to take to the
boats and instead of wasting a
torpedo ilie Germans used a
bomb to destroy the vessel. On
the other side of the British
Isl. s the American steamer
.Evelyn was sunk. This makes
the total of the steamers des
troyed by submarines and mines
in the past twenty four hours as
far as is known.
The submarines thus far have
demonstrated their ability to at-
tack only slow-going or anchor-
ed vessels. A number of fast
liners passed the vicinity of the
Irish Sea without molestation.
The arrival and departure of
steamers from Liverpool and
other West coast ports were
above the Sunday average, ac-
cording to Lloyds.
3ig battles are in progress
near the Fast Prussian frontier
where the Russians claim to
have stemmed the German ad
vance in West Gaiicia, the Car-
pathiansand in Etukowina where
the Russians have been rein-
forced Petrograd says that the
Germans met an impenetrable
barrier in the vicinity of Osso-
wit/ and the overflowing of the
River Niemer has increased their
difficulties. In West Gaiicia and
in the Carpathians there is no
change.
urkeyi
Constantinople:
reason for taking part in the
European war is given for the
first time. Turkey was tired of
promises of the triple entente
and believed that Germany
would hold a permanent sway.
Panama:A cut in the lolls
via the Panama Canal is being
considered. The cut would re-
duce the revenues twenty per-
cent, through an adjustment of
the "Ton" measurement.
Salt Lake, Utah:One while
man and two Indians were kill-
ed as the result ol the pursuit
after outlaw Indians by a sheriffs
posse. The latter were fired on
by Indians friendly to the out
laws. It is reported that the In-
dians are surrounded.
Washington:- The ship pur-
chase bill is dead, or it will be
talked to death, says the oppo-
nent1-, when it is taken up again
on the 27th. Until then congress
:- on fronted with the hercu-
lean task of disposing of the
appropriation bills. It must ap-
propriate $100,000,000 daily
to dispose of all the bills.
February 23rd 9'5-
London 22nd.
Governor(
Bahamas.
Official news February 22nd:
The French government reports
that enemy attacks a gfl inst
Ypres were repulsed with very
heavy loss. South of Verdun
the French captured three ma-
chine guns and two hundred
prisoners. In Champagne ti.e
French have captured trenches
and taken, near Mesnil, two
machine guns and a hundred
The Russians and Turks are
again in contact in the Cauca- j P"*. n7,S'
"... ,. 1 he Russian government re-
sus but the results are not given. *. n ,,,,,..
Q ,, , ports Russian counter attack on
Both sides claim successes in ,', -.. t .
the West. The French say they Northern front and obs mate
have captured German positions German attacks repulsed. In the
in Champagne region and the Carpathians progress has been
1 made at certain points.
Germans claim they have cap.
tured a French trench near
Two
sorties by the garrison at Pre-
; zinvsl were repulsed with severe
Ypres and several small towns I f ">sl "rKI,l'u,scu "m
inVosges. - .
A Geneva despatch says that A German aeroplane 1
.paid, says mat........; J^Wf1
Austria will follow Germanys bmbsat and near Colchester
leadin the treatment of neutral night. Little damage was
done, and no one killed.
(Signed)
ll.-YRCOUHT.
shipping in the Adriatic al-
though possessing few subma-
rines.
Bremen: The steamer Evelyn
was sent to the bottom off Bur
k 11111. The captain and crew were
The United States is invent!'- squadron yesterday attacked
gating the destructl 1 ''',' 1 er Dardanelles entrance forts.. Ap-
livclvn by floating mines, but parentlj id all except one
a a :.. .'. 1 ... 1 : I. limp piill iif.
no complication! are -v h d.
A I*' itish passenger steamer
in the Channel barely escaped a
German submarine, racing to
port with 400 passengers on
board.
Desperate fighting continues
in the Carpathians where the
Russians and Austrian? have
been deadlocked for about two
months on a battle line hundreds
of miles long.
Paris:The intervention in
the war liv Greece is unavoida-
ble, il is learned here nn good
authority.
Petrograd:The Germans -rre
theatened on their left flank in
East Prussia b\ a Russian army
from the Northeast. The Rus-
sians conducted their retreat in
good order and the Germans
have been stopped at the fron-
tier.
Washington: Owing to the
delicate situation caused V the
deatruction o! the American
steamship Fvelyn the United
States will postpone answering
both the British and German
received last week.
London:- The British Ad
miialty makes no admission of
Berlins statement thai a British
troopship was sunk in the Chan*
net.
N< W York:--.Among other
notfeble "Washington Day" ad-
dresses was one by ex-President
Tali declaring that the United
States might findbotbbelligen nl
sides against her at the end of
the war, and advising the coun-
try to stand by President Wil
son.
I There were no Stock quota-
tions sent out tonight).
Asiatic side, hich was still fir-
ing when operations ceased on
light failing. No lhl| hit, ac-
tions renewed thil ifti
n trial reconnaissance,
(Signed)
HAKCOURT.
i;o\-| ItNMKNT PtUWS
Eebruaty atst
London:A German subma-
rine made its appear the
Irish Sea tonight and torpedoed
without notice the British coast-
ing steamer Cambank. Tli
of the crew killed and a forth
i!i owned w h i I e the men
were taking to the boats.
The incident .- the onlj one
connected with the German sub
marine blockade of the British
Isles which were reported during
the day.
It happened at about the same
time that the Allies fleet was
bombarding thenardanelle Foits
and while the Russians, accord
ins to P d reports, were
defeating the Germans at Osso-
wet/ Poland driving them back
to the frontier.
Except lor the loss of life the
sinking of the Cambank was not
a serious matter but the presence
of a Germ in submarine near the
mute which the Atlantic liners
take on their wav from Liver-
pool and along which many
steamers pass daily is bound to
cause some uneasiness.
Tl
!<
J*
I'ICKK!) IP.
Germans announce
the
saved from the wreck. The state capture of more than ioo.no
department has ordered an in-
vestigation of the disaster. It
was the fust American vessel to
prisoners in the recent East
Prussian pursuits.
Moth the Allies and the Ger-
mect with disaster as a result of | mans claim small gains on the
the European war. Western front.
NOTICE
CON*C$RT will be giv-
en under the
manage-
February 21st i<. 1.',
London 20th
("1 oven.or
Bahamas.
Official news February twen-
tieth:
French government reports
nothing of importance since
yesterday, Report positions
maintained against rnemy's at-
tack. Russian government re-
ports gradual withdrawl form
Augustoro region in, Carpa-
thians hostile attacks repulsi d,
successnt Zawndka, two thou-
sand prisoners,six machine guns
captured in two days.
Vlmiraltv announces British
fleet aided by French squadron
yesterdav attacked announces
British fleet a idee by French
A
meat of Mr. Ishmnel Dorset!
at St. Paul's Baptist Chapel
at Fox Mill on '2nd March,
1915. Doors open at 7 p.m.
Concert at 7.30 p.m.
Admission: 3d. and 6d,
3 ins.
T
NOTICE
ENDERS will be received
to Friday Feb 26th 1915
for repairing dot k "I Messrs.
las P. Sands Co. I lie right
is reserved for rej 'cting any
or all tenders.
\i. H. SAWYER <* Co.
General Agi nts .
P. & O. S. S. Co.
3 ins.
II


I
fight at a meeting place of par-
ties favourable to Italy remain-
ing neutral and those desiring
that the government intervene
in the European war. The
police charged the crowd and
dispersed it.
Notice
Spotted Mirror* resitoered
Hew ones made to order
Panama Hats cleaned
Orders left at The Big 4Shoe
General Post Office,
Nassau Bahamas.
30th January,1915.
SCHEDULE >f sailings S. 5.
"Miami" and the time for
closing mails during the month
of February, 1915.
Date of
Sailing.
To all other Postal Union
Countries two pence halfpenny
for the first ounce and one pen-
ny halfpenny for every suc-
ceeding ounce.
Book rate of postage is a half-
penny for every two ounces.
Hour of
NOTICE.
-ri
Name of
Steamer.
Destination.
closing
Mail at
G. P. O.
E.
mo.
Store.
S. ROBERTS
For Hire
AUTOMOBILES
AND
BICYCLES
APPLY TO
J. P. SIMMS
47 MARKET STREET
NASSAU N. t.
Nassau N, P,
Feby. 17th 1915
Feby.
2
4
6
9
11
'3
16
18
20
23
25
27
Miami
Miami
4.00 p.m.
5.30 p.m.
7.30 p.m.
12 noon
1.30 p.m.
2.30 p.m.
4.00 p.m.
5.30 p.m.
6.30 p.m.
11.00 a.m.
i .'.30 p.m.
1.30 p.m.
Parcels mails for the United
States will be made up and
closed as follows:
Wednesday 3rd at noon.
10th
17th
24th
The letter rate of postage to
Postage on correspondence
posted on board theS. S. Miami
while the slnj) is at Nassau or
on the high seas must be prepaid
with the postage stamps of the
Bahamas.
If posted on hoard the steam
er at Miami prepayment HK Tribune" fd^he
convi nienee of its
many patrons lias appointed
Agents in the several districts
in the Island. The gentle-
men named below have kind-
ly undertaken to act for us
and to receive any woik for
printing and to forward items
of news to our columns.
Mr. Solomon Finlavson, Fox
Hill.
Mr. Saml. L. D. Minns, Cor.
Fowler and Shirley Sts.,
East.
W. A. Mather, Esq., East
Bav St.
T. Toote, Esq., East Bay St.
Mr. F. A. Colebrook, East
St., South.
Mr. Solomon D. Sweeting,
East St., South.
W. E. Fountain, Esq., West
St South.
Mr. Arthur S. Grist, Marlbor-
ough St., West.
the United Kingdom. Egypt and postage must be effected by
Notice
DURING my absence from
the Colony, Mr I'. Augus-
tus Toote will act as my At-
ney,
SOPHIA O'NEAL
CHAS. C. LIOHTBOLRN
____
AR.MSTR.ONG* ST.
He.wkin'a Hill.
EXPERIENCED Paper
.Hanger. Ceiling .Work,
a specialty. All work careful-
ly and Artistically performed.
Absolute satisfaction guaran
teed. The very best references.
Terms moderate.
Kerosene
1502
IN New 50 gallon Galvaniz-
ed Iron Drums at iSvts
per Gallon.
In 10 gallon Cans at 2cx-ts
per. Gallon.
Drums and Cans returnable
Full particulars at Office
"Frances E.," Nassau N. P.
C. C. SAUNDERS
British Colonies
(id.) per ounce.
To tile United States
America id. per 2 ounces.
is one penny
of
means of postage stamps of the
United Slates of America.
CHARLES O. ANDENSON,
Postmaster
Good Morning!
We Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
_ American Cotton Lisle
HOSIERY
They have stood the test, (iive real
foot comfort. No seams to rip. Never
become loose or baggy. The shape is
knit in- not pressed in.
GUARANTEED for fineness, style,
superiority of material anil workmanship.
Absolutely stainless Will wear 6 months
without holes, or new ones free.
OUR. SPECIAL OFFER
, to e\ery one tending us fjl.00 in currency
or postal note, to cover advertising and
j shipping charges, we will send post paid,
i with written guarantee, backed by a five
million dollar company, either
1 Pivirs of ovir 75c. ve. lue
\merican Silk Hosiery,
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
NOTICE
r
runs
IMS is t<> inform my P and th** Public in < leiMral
tliiit I li.ive op-n-d my Public
Itlark Smith Shop; and am now
ready to d" anythin* in i line nl
General repair oi new >\ k Horse
Slioeinj MMcinlly AM <'' done
Mechanically
P. A. Ill VI.KU.
i
or
.American Cashmrrr Hosiery,
4 P%lra of our 50c. Ve.lue.
or
Airerican Cotton-1 isle H.fliery
6 PaJra of Children's Hosiery.
DON'T DELAY-Offer cxpireswhen
dealer in youf locality is selected.
THE INTERNATIONAL HOISERY CO.
P. O. Box 224
DAYTON. OHIO. U. S A
Johnson's Prepared Wax -.i coin
plete finish and polish for .ill furniture
woodwork and floors.
Johnson's Wood Dye-foi the .irtistic
coloring of all wood, soft or hard
Johnson's Under Lac -a spirit
finish, very much ftuperim tii slirllac or
vainish
Johnson's Flrvt Wood Finish i h
beautiful, artistic, hand-rubbed rflVtc
without the expense of rubbing.
Johnaon's Pa.ate Wood Fillerfoi
filling the grain and pores of wood,
preparing i< for the finish
Johnaon'a Powdered Wax lor bal
room floors.
FOR. SALE BY
Chas. E. Albury
Miss Louise Cadogan
:<>:
CERTIFICATED NURSc
from Bahamas General
Hospital. Can furnish testi-
monials.
ioi Shirley Street
Shingles
Best No. i Heart jin.Cypres
I Shingles at $9.60 per thous-
sand of 20 bundles
[ Discounts on lots of ovei
5000 shingles.
Special Price
also on cheaper grades -also
5in. Cypress at $0.72 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by a very
large purchase.
Fresh slock arriving every
week.
C C SAUNDERS
WANTED
COPIES of "THE STROM-
BUS" August tq*3(Exhi
bition Number)
Apply
IT
A ppi;
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ibune"Oifi( e


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