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ii IHK TRIBUNE. NASSAU. N P. L. C.ILBKKT l>t II < II, Editor and Pnpr iM OPTION Corner Shlrlcv S. Charlotte Sis l'UONi; l'. (). BOX 168. proceeding to the en-i \Y. have been requested to' joyment of the good things beannounce that the Bahamas fore them Mr Dillet was called Contingent will attend the' m lor a speech. .Kirk on Sunday evening. The speech was brimful ol r/he collection on the I'UbUSHi.U DAILY RATES Monday, Wednesday and Friday— %  ingle copy ... ... ... Jil Tuesday, an.I Thursday—tingle copy i• I Saturday—single copy ... i}d Weekly 5d Monthly i s. 6d K uarterly uv alf Yearly Veaily * . L8s 1'AYAHLK IN ADVA'NCK 1 itriotism, enthusiasm and en couragement and was received with rounds of applause by the men and spectators. Mr. Culmer followed with an eloquent and encouraging speet h, hi said he was proud oi the men and so was the whole community, th< ugh feuinnum bers he felt that they would give a good account ol them selves. No. 10 Private Sydney R. Iarrington replied on behalf ol the men and thanked those who had so kindly entertained thi m and also Messrs Dillet and Cul mer for the kind things tnev had been pleased to say of them and for the encouragement they felt from their words. After the good things had been disposed of three cheers v.'ere given for the King, and three cheers for the Public officers and three cheers for The Contingent. The tables were served by Mesdames Constant Lowe, Ella Smith, George F. Minnis; Misses Tempest, Ethel I.unn, and hie/ Minns; Messrs. Constant Lowe, Samuel Minnis, and Ignatius Wallace. o THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT FUND. sion will be devoted to the Contingent Fund. PAST AND PRESENT. o Advertising Rates:— Six pence per line for first insertion: three pence i*r line for second insertion ; ana oaepaan) pe line for subsqiieiit m-oil; AdvtrtUemaits under eight lur Zbc tribune SATURDAY. September 4. 1915. ^•I'V hi IMM i AT 5 P. M The news from the seat of war during the week past centres in the evident diminution of the submarine menace. Very few vessels have reported sunk and the [ty German sub* been raptured, Maim of the authey have the Tin hand. ,er very regret* ni' this morning that .i British [ink a mine off •lies and that Fs, 320 offii ers and fcrs ol" the crew —o m CONTINGENT. Krai, the present hthe ( "'it i %  The Lord tau will ntertain speak to £ chapel at 6 o'clock in the evening. Sunday 5th. Church parade at the Cathedral at 11 a.m. Attend service at the Kirk at 7 p.m. Monday 6th. The Governor will inspect the Contingent at the Police Barracks a^.30 p.m. Tuesday 7th. Mrs. %  kjardyc e 'ill present a flag gi^nioy' the daughters of the Empire at iwson Stp at 5 p.m. |The Governor will be present Jie Lord Bishop will conse-' he flag. Inesday 8th. The Goverfill give a GaTden party at Him ni I louse grounds for the Contingent from 1..30 to 6 p.m. Thursdaj 9th. The Contingent will embark at Rwsen Sq. at 4.30 p.m. Before embarkation His Excellency the G ernor will hand to No 1 Pri vate William F. Albury, all papers and documents necessary to the Contingent. — :o:— Yesterday evening a large number of persons were on the drill ground at the Police bar, racks, viewing the drill of The ffice at th Barracks at any Contingent. time up to (Tuesday afternoon The men were in uniform and I next. under arms and made a verj %  C. CRAWFORD, It is safe to assert that Bahamian under the agi fifty years ever saw the chi diet: in the.nursery (the militia) for the regular Army. The Militia must not be (unfounded with the Volunteer organisation. It was a separate and distinct body with an entirely different plan ol formation, the ancient constitutional guardian of our shores, though never railed out to render su h si rvice, but (luring tinalmost-now-near* ly-forgotten Crimean War many garrisons in England and also in tinMediterranean were manned by Militia regiments much to their own credit and greatly to the advantage of the State, for tbev HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS. One of the mnst interesting sights of London in these dys of war is the soldiers who have returned from FUnders to spend a few days' leave with relatives and friends. These men were photographed as they left the railway station. A few hours carli.i they were in the firing line der-in-chief. Whenever ne cessarv the Governor might call out the whole force, who would be provided with latook the place of the'Regular I tions and such allowances as Troops in those places from were given to the eegulai which they were withdrawn, troops, their rate ol paj ex to relieve and re-inforce the hard-worked battallionselsewhere, even before Sebasta' pol. In time of pence the cepted, ami (5ii ev< 1 y r> casion when < ailed out for duty or parade,to be paid eightpence, and the non-commissioned o o o 0 o Amount previously acknowledged [ 1 -• Mr. ex Mrs. K. V. V. button (3s. a 1 for one \ ear) o C. T. Farrington, 2d. 040 Mr. and Mrs. 13. C. deGlanville 4 00 Mr. and Mrs. P. II. Burns 5 Mi Keva Allardyce 2 Mr. and Mrs. I larold L. M. (ohnson 5 Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Duncomhc 2 Mrs. Amalia Dillet 3 A. M. Cunningham 5 Colh led by Mi --. M.i i sie Sin,, 11 and l'i iends "The Ri d\ i lelpers" .it a MUSK al Entertainment Miss Gladys Eldon Alfred Eldon Miss M. Stevenson Daniel Wilshere Philip Knowles Mr, and Mrs. Strongs The Misses Matthews E. Percy Matthews Miss R. Brace A. S. Clarke [Mrs. J. H. Brown A Daughter of the Empire Stay at Home Mr. and Mrs. S. Albert Dillet 220 Militia supplied thousands of officers, One Mulling. Disregular arniv, cipline and all other matters he wards the goal the light for truth and and honour, undertaking tinnoblest G a 11 S e mankind 1 an have at stake, the cause of religi* >n, virtui. truth, whatever we call a and frei dom the Ige "I all. What is tinrein the sight of winch fires their young blood ? It is the Ul I Flagpole of the Militia, be a r 1 n g the Flag of the Colony embroiden d by the Hoops for t... the] were half-trained alwere rugulated by Military willing and loving fingers ol .ml some bked the ruhs. Volunteers might enthe loyal and patriotic .ldiers life well enough to list as privates, and .,,. n i ei moreofit, but the Miliboys to be instructed in Music litia was not considered a delor the formation ol a Band pendable force even in Great I'u itain. It is ri gTettable thai we must speak in measured for which > %  %  a • 1 at was paid out ol the Public I 1 surv of tli' 1 Isli nds. And a 'I terms of our Militia. There fairly good band it was under might have been units who tlie leadership ol became infused with the military spirit through playing at soldiers, but judging from ,, persona] observation, it were o II. Webb. 1 >aught< rs of the Umpire, the gift ni those who with other environment would be like Joan of Arc, in the van for truth and right, yet are the countei pai t ol Cornelia the mother of The Gracchi, yield ing up hi C sous, urging them on and inspiring them with Provisions were made by her own patriotism. the A< t of 184 j for a VolunAmidst the wreck and ruin wrought by t innand change, teer Rifle, or a Cavalry Corps 1 to draw a veil over not exceeding one hundred to it is remarkable how that Old istorv.andto live,., the be armed, accoutred and uniFlag pole has been preserved, belief that had the neci >sity formed at theii own expense, It surely points to a destiny, to be drafted into and serve and cannot be regarded by with the Militia. A Rifle even the hyper-pessimist as Corps was formed of twentyfortuitous. Preserved by the Five members, but no trust thought of one of the old 0 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 arisen to pn itect our shon S againsl the attacks of foreign foe.-, and to defend the inhabitants, thev would have o arisen to the Occasion and 0 given a very good account of 0 themselves. 0 The Militia Force of New o Providence, exclusive of Officers consisted of three hundred and eighty-five men, One company of Field Artillery of One .hundred men, Marine Artillery of Sixty men. This latter was popularly called the "Maringco and was put in In 11 In 1857 veterans,-passed on to the son tin; Infantry battalion was disbanded and the B ind also, it having been found impracticable to organize, drill and keep the Battalion in an efficient state of discipline', guard. Shall wi nol The Rifle Corps was also disit as an Omen of succesi banded and the two otherThe Daughters of the Em of an officer, and then in turn to a grand son, it will now appear consecrated by tune, and proudly born by perhaps reat-grand-si>n of the ()ld regard £-r10 arms of the service alone manned, only themselves to meet the like fate a few years later. 1 he arms and accoutrements have long since diswas the special god of the • %  a hirers, and after a success-, ful wrecking voyage bales of appeared and there remain cotton, hogsheads of sll ,,, n ""'}'the two beautilul and THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT An appeal is made to the Public for "smokes" for the Contingent. Cigais, cigarettes and tobacco may be sent to the Commandant's d sin 1 v. ing. Aftei tlrill the men were invited to a generous lui vided by the Public (>fli< ers in Nassau. M< ssrs. Theo. P. Knowles, A. J. W. Kelly aid S >n b ing the Gommitti -. lln; in. n were seated at a w< .1 laid table, and Mt. Timothy W. R. Culmer being at the head ind MrS. Albert Dillet at the Commandant. 4th Si pt. 1915. Sept 4.1915. TO THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT, 1 am offering tonsorial treat meat free of charge until your tune expires to embark. C. J. GIBSON, 404 Bay St. sugar and other salvage were hoist( d oul of the holds of their craft and swung on shore to the lusty acc.ompan ineiii of "hue Ma-riog-co,tire awayl" Every male inhabitant with some usual exceptions, between the ages of eighteen and forty-two years who had had a residence olsix months w ithin the Government was symmetrical brass p i ec es which now guard and embelish the statue of Our late beloved Queen Victoria, and the three with open mouths in silent admiration of "The Flag's" staff m front, as it should always be, and ever shall be while "The blag" waves. Hut has the glory faded ? liable, to be compelled to Is not there some relic which si rve for a period of live years, sheds a halo a round the name? Annual alphabetical lists S omething which has arisen were made of such persons Phoenix like from the mouland the three hundred and den id musket stocks and limeigbty five wen: chosen by ballot. If financially able, repire are a revi lation, It can lie said of till :n, "Many women have, clone excellently^ but th0U CXI ell. si thi III all." The many deeds performed by which they have mei ited the best that can be said are numerous, and even now are they at work-, making mufflers andso< ksand body-belts whuh Our Boys will" find awaiting them behind the White Cliffs of Albion. And soon their voices will be raised in Song for the Cause. I rulv without undue vaunt may thev say it, or shall we say it for them, since modesty is not the least of their attributes, "Proclaim that I can sing, weave, sew and danoe, with other virtues." Yd a few more days, and they might procure a substiyou not see it 88 it emerges tute, but this rarely occurred. Officers Commissions w< 11 obtained on the payment of 1 ei tain h es, from the %  .: w nor who was al bers and tumbrles, the shreds we shall behold with a thrill and tatters of uniforms? Can which will linger until ;'/ is brought back to the Daughin front of the flower of Xasters of the Empire and to the sin's Chivalrv "in forms" gracious lady who will doit from the Bai ra< ks, the 1 > nohonour, all tattered and torn, sure of admiring eyes as they ml stained but not with .1 gallant step to dishonour, T HE FLAG OF THI I



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THF. TRIBUNE. NASSAU. N P. 1 I %  : • >l -II ..^•^ % % %  Cj f imyi -t . %  i "^ "" i *"< %  'S^^p^ PI • %  r^OD FOR THE H diTr-Rs Th'S inirrrsimg picture ihovws French soldiers crrying food lo iheir comrades in ihe firing line bv mens of communication Crench BAHAMAS CONTINGENT ONTHE OLD MILITIA FLAG-POLE, "MEMORIA" The Old Militia Flag-Pole is the gift of II. F. Armbristei Esq — — o STORM WARNING. Washington 3rd: — Tropical storm central this morning in liulf 111 I.al. aj, Long. 85 p< proximately and moving northwest toward middle Oulf coast and will probdbl) stiike coast between New Orleans and Cedar Keys and hurricane warnings have been order* i London.*— Petrograd admits the evcuatiou of Grodno the last of tinRussian fortresses Russian forces also have withdrawn from the right bank of the Niemen itiver. Artillery duels in the West still continus with the real purpose of the Allies still obscure. accordingly. en hftv live Mi I'A ie. Later Washington: A. M. 3rd, Advisory storm warning. Change to southeast storm warning Boca (irande to Jupitei fresth southeast and south gales on touthwesl I' lorida coast and stiong southeast winds on southeast Florida coasts. Storm apparently moving north northwestward. Mowie Berlin: A message from Sofia says that an Overseas News \gency despatch states that a British transport struck [a mine oil the Dardanelles ami that 1250 Soldiers, 32O offii and % %  /'• 1 members of the crew wenlost. It 1reported that 60 bodies have been recovered. LATEST War News. September 4th 1915. London, 3rd. Governor, Bahamas. Official News:—Ihe French government report four Turkish transports sunk in the Darda nelles bv a British submarine. The Russian government re port some success in rear guard ( actions, hut Luck and Grodno have been evacuated. ('Signed) MON'AR LAW. Washington:—A message from the pope to President Wilson is Taken to mean that the Teuton Allies are willing to discuss peace now. Thi United Stales' will not make further effort to bring ahout peace unless both sides are willing Cape Haitien:-Tin' cruiser Tenessee has landed too mm and Mune machine guns. General C.icos and his followers who refused to lay down their arms have retired to the interior. Athens:— I t is reported that an important Turkish force in Gallipoli is surrounded by the Allies and its surrender is imminent. Sa>> Francisco: — Fix-President Taft in a speech here todaj r-aid that Germany's vieiding t,. President Wilson is a cause for congratulation. L o ii d o n: —Authoritative sources say that peace rumours so fir as the Allies are coucemed havt no foundation. Berlin: — The Germans have take.11 the fortress of Grodno. The outer forts were taken yes terday and the main fortress fell today. The Germ ins have also taken a position North of Frirferichstadt, 40 miles from Riga. London:—The British steamers Roumanie and Churston have been Mink. The crews are safe. London:—Commissioners arc on their way to this country to correct abnormal exchange conditions. They say that there is nothing serious about it. A GOSPEL MEETING. Mr. John C. Bertram, F.vank'cliA will preach tomorrow iday) evening at 7. 30 in the Gospel Hall, on corner of Dowdeswell & Christie Streets. Come and bring your friends with you. The Motor "Frances E" nrrived in Miami early this morning. The Ward LineS S. "Antilla" sailed from New York at 5 o'clock p.m. on Friday for Nassau with 7500 barrels of cargo. FRENCH RED CROSS FUND Previously acknowledged Collected by Miss Kathleen Albury : Anonymous Eric Solomon J. R. Hall W. C. B. |ohnson Mr. & Mrs. Pashlrv P. H. Bums ]. H. Peet W. Peet C. F. Solomon £33 6 0 4 0 0 4 0 0 5 0 0 5 0 0 10 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 0 5 0 0 2 0 O. Cole o O. Kemp o G. M Colo o lion. T. Y. Matthew0 Anon) mous o P. T. Thompson o '.Ins. P. Sands, Jr. o Hon. .las. P Sands 0 C. T. B. o T. Kn hard Thompson o S. Sands o G. K. K. Iharc o A. W. T. Cash o G. W. A. o Cash o Fa ile o Cooke o II. I'. Butler o W. II. H. Minus o Mr-. A malia I lillet o Audley Kelly o Capt. F. J. I.obb, R.N. o 0. V. Sands 0 R. J. A. Farrington o W'.'.l. S. o Cash o W. E. S. C. o 1). S. D. Moseley o A. K. ttae o Cash o (i. H. A. o V. II. S. o Hon. H. C. Stronge o Hon. W. Miller o The Chief Justice i\djtH-/i~m 1(1 HU a.m. Catechism 4 p.m*^Solemn Evensong and Sermon 7.30 p.m. W.-rkPay Services Low Mass daily 7.30 except Saturdays. I'vi Moug Monday, Tuesday anil Thunsday 5.80 p.m. Wed. and liidav 7 p.m. ST. VBANCIS XAVIKK S CUI/RCH West Street liev. CkrytOttom Schreiner, O.S.B., IV ni'orane Sixtieth at a house where the trees had been blown across the road, and just as we got to the house a German Hare went up, and before we had time to take two more Steps three Jack Johnsous were tearing down about our ears. I forgot to say that the Germans shelled us with gas shells, so we had to fight with respirators and smoke helmets on. 1 think you will agree with me when J say that we had a good baptism. Well I think it will be agreed Mass and Sermon Benediction 5 8ACRKJ EastS 1 a.m. Sermon and Week-days Mass 7 am. :\KT CIIAI'KL irley Street. Jr.Sermon 0am. Benedicion 4 pm ST. ANDREW'S PRB8BYTERIAN OHDRGH I'rinces Street Utv S J. Hennett, Pastor. Morning 11 a.m. Evening 7 p.m. ZION BAPTIST CHURCH Comii Kast and Shirley Sts. Iirv. Chas. .4. /).itin, I'aslor. 11 am. and 7 pm. BAPTIST UNION CHURCH Parliament St Rev. I). U'ilshere. Pastor. that this is the letter of a younif !5' n f .' n f, Prayer, Sermon, II a.m., 7 p.m. man who has found hims.lf. >-5Sr TA WNAC, K (to be continued) NOTICE An Entertainment in aid ol St. John's Baptist Sabbath school will be given in St. John's Church on Tuesday evening next at 8 o'clock. Refreshments will be sold. Admission:—Adults 6d. Children 3d. FOR SALE We are offering for sale some Furniture and household articles, they an I between the hours of 8 a. m. and i p.m. See Mr. Bertram cornet of Christie and Dowdeswell Sts. Freetown Rev H F Dann, Pastor Morninc at 11am Evening*! 7 pm ui'si.KYAN METHODIST CHURCH HBENBZER I /'. Hffs la t Shirley Street 11 i in and 7:30 pm CHRISTIAN SOTBROB Bay Stntt, abovellank of Ns-. 111 Sunday 11 am. and WMDM l*J pm OOSl'KI, HALL Dowdeswell and Christie Streets Gospel Masting, Evening at 7.80 oosi'KI, HAM. Dowdeswell Street (near Victoria Ave.) hip meeting 11 a m. Sunday School, &80 p m Gospel preaching, 7.30 For Results Advertise in The Tribune X , :



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% TH TR.IBl/NF. NASSAU. N P. ( *; : J Baby s Welfare THE -ALLENBURYS" FOODS being perfectly digestible and closely resembling human milk, give freedom from digestive ailments, promote sound sleep and ensure vigorous health and development. Bllenhmgs MILK POOD No. 1. Froa birik lo 3 monlii and the ALLENBURYSFEEDER, Simplest and Best. MII.K FOOD No. 2 From 3 lo 6 mooiha. MALTKD FOOD No. 3 From t> moolhi upwards. %  iitiii i iiiiiiiiii RUSKS (Mallad) From 1U ammba upwards. TO BE OBTAINED FROM ALL CHEMISTS AND STORES. A Pamphlet on Inrani Feeding •• %  id Manatft-inr,it Free. -*BJ ALLEN & HANBUBYS Ltd.. London. England. "' MMIHIISlBBSJIIIiilM %  • % % % % % %  in i iiiimn iiiimiiiiiiiiiniiimnmniiMininm DRINK-. Welch's Grape Juice. • and PANS Made Bright and S in H Usual lime with wS&STf* #>?~z -" &f .%BT wit). I nil Dirt) (ions To be had at all Grocers y. L. LofthoUSe-Company's Agent Corner George and King Sts. in la" Phon Ofli lite Lime ffering FOR SALE Vire stock of White ^f if about 8oo bushels 1 f


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1 -•• LATEST RADIOGRAMS NOTICE The R-egular Delivery "Vfit TRIBUNE" is now guaranteed NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE. NVJIHVJ* .MKII. ins |urare In veiba IHAI39 NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 4. 1915 Price. THREE CENTS. IS ENGLAND APATHETIC ? NO. By Sir Gilbert Parker. Y OU ask me to look back OVM the first year of the great war and tell you what 1 think about it in relation to several vital factors of England's 1 life. In one sense, Americans can jud^e as well as I what has been dona; but it is worth laying that, when the unpreparediuss of Great Britain and her overseas dominions for a great laud war is remembered, the* accomplish ment is immense. The British Army was not more than 250,000, excluding the reserves. There are now training or in the field 350,000 troops of the overseas dominions alone, while this country, on estimate, has at least 2,775,000 men in the field or in training. We are producing probably 350 times as much ammunition per month as we produced in September last, and we have supplied our allies also with munitions of war. The achievement of our armies and of the allies, as a whole, has been enormous. Germany had prepared for forty years for a great European 'war, in which she would make herself the supreme power of the world, dispossessing Great Britain on land and >ea and making it impossible for any other nation, however powerful, to challenge or to revolt against her supremacy. She had laid up great stores < munitions, she had organized for a vast production when war should begin; she had, with ma thematical precision, meticulously, and with devoted industry made her whole industrial com mercial, and educational life conform to a military organization for national and imperial purposes. Her object was not the object of nations with civil, humanitarian, and social ideals Power, not the amelioration of human life or the development of individual independence and character, was her object and net goal. Therefore, when the war broke out, she had such a military machine as the world had never seen. And it must not be forgotten, that Austria, which is so constantly left out of the calculations of the world in thinking about this war, had also made huge military preparations as was shown by the great guns she brought into the field in the very early stages of the war. 1 tion of elementary school teachers as non-commissioned officers, who are trained to or ganize and direct, who arc typical of the bridging of the gulf between classes ty the bond of education. But not only Kitchener's new battalions are democratized. The professional army was always a mere handful, and to bring up the required battalions to war strength, to fill the gaps, a stream of reserve officers and men war. called up—"city" men, lawyers, university lecturers, industrial workers, licemen, street car drivers, These took their place in framework at once. Hence, the whole of the Britconflict are pocic. the lo talk of Germany fighting t „ the call of the Government the world is nonsense Germany for men has vastly exceeded and Austria, two great central what was thought possible empires of Europe, with 117,In spite of her critics, whose, 000,000 ol people, are fighting ; object no doubt was so to alarm >sh armies in this the nation that we should secure} ''ke the American armies in the the utmost contribution of her 1 'civil war. strength, it is certain that there They possess the intelligence, is not a street 111 the most! method, perseverance, the de M eluded town or village of this voted courage of the Northerkingdom which they were able at the start to put nearly twice as many equipt-d men into the field as the Allies. That they did not defeat the Allies is a marvel. It is also splendid evidence of the Capacity of the Allies and of (ireat Britain's power; for, though Great Britain's sector of m the field of battle has been small, her contributions in other directions have been prodigious, all things considered. She has had troops fighting in France, Belgium, the Dardanelles, Egypt, British East Africa, Southwest Africa, the Cameroons, and the I'ersiau Gulf. Her navy has done what was expected of it. It has cleared the seas of German commerce and German ships of war. It has taken some of Germany's island possession; in the Seu'th Seas. It has bottled up the German fleet behind its mine fields, rendering it powerless, and it is now waiting patiently for that navy to come out and give battle. In money and ammunition, and bv iier sea power enabling the Allies to trade freelv, she 1,as played a great part in this CO'inta, and presently the part will ne gigantic, for she will have an army of 3,000,000 equipped, backed by a preponderating navy. By next Winter her output of shells will give her superiority in that field, and she will be able to supply Russia with much that she needs. It has not been German bravery which has kept Russia back, which has dispossessed Russia of ground which she won by valor, but shells and guns, which the Get mans had in abundanre. Great Britain asleep! The American nation may be assured, in spite of all carping and pessimistic statements, that • ireat Britain and her people are awake, and no democracy ever produced a voluntary army approximating three millions in the world's history, not even your United States. You resorted to compulsory service for your great civil war. It may be that we shall not get through this war without coin pulsory service, but the response has not felt the I call and contributed, if not to jits utmost, then sufficient to show that the utmost will be forthcoming. We are a slow people, but without boasting it may be said that we are sure ; and that the citizens of this empire do not love their land and are con cerned for its future less than the German are for Germany is a] statement which time are belying. You ask me how, in limited monarchy, the war affected the democracy. First let me say that the democracy govern itself; though it has a king as the permanent and stable element in the Constitution, representing the principles and traditions of that Constitution through their long ners, and the natural aptitude, adaptability, and improvising power of the Southerners. In this war officers and men are brought into much closer association than in any previous wars, since it has been a trench war, and, figuratively speaking, they sleep under the same blanket and eat out of the same dish. In the close and confined area and fact! f tlie trenches officer and man ; are shoulder to shoulder, with WONDERFUL VALUE. Solid Gold •afoty Pin Broochta aot with Fine) Pemrla 3 /_ refund! your] inoii..y looiod laffALLpoitaaj eh a ri; en y mi have paid, Jiui aa you wish Positively th chf-aix'st Pear Sot riafcty I'll Brnn,'d on tin market. Ka< h brooch In a pretty velvet lined cMc HultabU> for presentation. HU pitterns a* shown : Swallow. Huttfrtly, Crescent. Homier. and Shamrock. Each Three* for.... 8 6 ttflO*,. His for.... 1 WMTAOR ult'itetlief. a* 1 1 tu one luptuii and 1 Liold it ; U-IHK tisBilr vrlf-adhesive toprevr 1: 1 *, ..no proven (o be an ill 1.1 Ding tup' Ibat l l by 1 No St reps, Due U IMS v Springs attaoriad rasnoi '•'•p. *> cinnul chaf* or pSMS ;i£aimt the pubio bow. Yln.uaandt have treated themselves in .if the h.ime most obilinale case* re pcn-Mir' %  ( '"'" SQfki Sufi a velvet ifMapsoalvS' I'ri" < '.'.I '*' ovr v I. Balural, aoarterwuvkr %  Awerd•d eoUl Menial International Exposition. Rome 1 Grimd PHM at Paris. Wilts us I "day to Pfve it hy "riJui.; I KIAI. l-l Al'AO FREE. STlrtRT PLASTM PAD CO. LTD. I of a fine Moire as§— an at^ novelty in good utru 1 *ar !.• .v.' MMrsnr aaranara '*• %  <.- immnmun toO-CHATE "gga William Are Better I


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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: Saturday, September 04, 1915
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
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General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
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NOTICE
The R-egular Delivery
"Vfit TRIBUNE"
is now guaranteed
NOW IS THE TIME TO
SUBSCRIBE.
NvjIHvj* .mKIi. ins |urare In veiba ihai Brmi' bound lo swear to the Dogma.* of no Master.
"THE TRIBUNE-
ft WANTS ADV'TS.
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wff ADVERTISE IN
"THE TRIBUNE"
^-v
Special Res lo Yearly Advertisers

\
Vol. XII. No. >39
NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 4. 1915
Price. THREE CENTS.
IS ENGLAND APATHETIC ? NO.
By Sir Gilbert Parker.
YOU ask me to look back
OVM the first year of the
great war and tell you
what 1 think about it in
relation to several vital factors
of England's1 life.
In one sense, Americans can
jud^e as well as I what has been
dona; but it is worth laying that,
when the unpreparediuss of
Great Britain and her overseas
dominions for a great laud war
is remembered, the* accomplish
ment is immense.
The British Army was not
more than 250,000, excluding
the reserves. There are now
training or in the field 350,000
troops of the overseas dominions
alone, while this country, on
estimate, has at least 2,775,000
men in the field or in training.
We are producing probably
350 times as much ammunition
per month as we produced in
September last, and we have
supplied our allies also with
munitions of war.
The achievement of our ar-
mies and of the allies, as a
whole, has been enormous.
Germany had prepared for
forty years for a great European
'- war, in which she would make
herself the supreme power of the
world, dispossessing Great Bri-
tain on land and >ea and mak-
ing it impossible for any other
nation, however powerful, to
challenge or to revolt against
her supremacy.
She had laid up great stores < '
munitions, she had organized for
a vast production when war
should begin; she had, with ma
thematical precision, meticul-
ously, and with devoted industry
made her whole industrial com
mercial, and educational life
conform to a military organiza-
tion for national and imperial
purposes.
Her object was not the object
of nations with civil, humani-
tarian, and social ideals Power,
not the amelioration of human
life or the development of indi-
vidual independence and char-
acter, was her object and net
goal.
Therefore, when the war
broke out, she had such a mili-
tary machine as the world had
never seen. And it must not be
forgotten, that Austria, which is
so constantly left out of the
calculations of the world in
thinking about this war, had
also made huge military pre-
parations as was shown by the
great guns she brought into the
field in the very early stages of
the war.
1
tion of elementary school
teachers as non-commissioned
officers, who are trained to or
ganize and direct, who arc typi-
cal of the bridging of the gulf
between classes ty the bond of
education.
But not only Kitchener's new
battalions are democratized.
The professional army was al-
ways a mere handful, and to
bring up the required battalions
to war strength, to fill the gaps,
a stream of reserve officers and
men war. called up"city"
men, lawyers, university lec-
turers, industrial workers,
licemen, street car drivers,
These took their place in
framework at once.
Hence, the whole of the Brit-
conflict are
po-
cic.
the
lo talk of Germany fighting t the call of the Government
the world is nonsense Germany for men has vastly exceeded
and Austria, two great central what was thought possible
empires of Europe, with 117,- In spite of her critics, whose,
000,000 ol people, are fighting ; object no doubt was so to alarm >sh armies in this
the nation that we should secure} ''ke the American armies in the
the utmost contribution of her 1'civil war.
strength, it is certain that there They possess the intelligence,
is not a street 111 the most! method, perseverance, the de
m eluded town or village of this voted courage of the Norther-
kingdom which
they were able at the start to
put nearly twice as many equip-
t-d men into the field as the
Allies.
That they did not defeat the
Allies is a marvel.
It is also splendid evidence of
the Capacity of the Allies and of
(ireat Britain's power; for,
though Great Britain's sector of
m the field of battle has been small,
her contributions in other direc-
tions have been prodigious, all
things considered.
She has had troops fighting
in France, Belgium, the Darda-
nelles, Egypt, British East
Africa, Southwest Africa, the
Cameroons, and the I'ersiau
Gulf.
Her navy has done what was
expected of it. It has cleared
the seas of German commerce
and German ships of war. It
has taken some of Germany's
island possession; in the Seu'th
Seas. It has bottled up the
German fleet behind its mine
fields, rendering it powerless,
and it is now waiting patiently
for that navy to come out and
give battle.
In money and ammunition,
and bv iier sea power enabling
the Allies to trade freelv, she
1,as played a great part in this
CO'inta, and presently the part
will ne gigantic, for she will
have an army of 3,000,000
equipped, backed by a prepon-
derating navy.
By next Winter her output of
shells will give her superiority
in that field, and she will be
able to supply Russia with much
that she needs. It has not been
German bravery which has kept
Russia back, which has dis-
possessed Russia of ground
which she won by valor, but
shells and guns, which the Get
mans had in abundanre.
Great Britain asleep! The
American nation may be assur-
ed, in spite of all carping and
pessimistic statements, that
ireat Britain and her people are
awake, and no democracy ever
produced a voluntary army ap-
proximating three millions in
the world's history, not even
your United States.
You resorted to compulsory
service for your great civil war.
It may be that we shall not get
through this war without coin
pulsory service, but the response
has not felt the
I call and contributed, if not to
jits utmost, then sufficient to
show that the utmost will be
forthcoming.
We are a slow people, but
without boasting it may be
said that we are sure ; and that
the citizens of this empire do
not love their land and are con
cerned for its future less than the
German are for Germany is a]
statement which time
are belying.
You ask me how, in
limited monarchy, the war
affected the democracy.
First let me say that the de-
mocracy govern itself; though
it has a king as the permanent
and stable element in the Con-
stitution, representing the prin-
ciples and traditions of that
Constitution through their long
ners, and the natural aptitude,
adaptability, and improvising
power of the Southerners.
In this war officers and men
are brought into much closer
association than in any previous
wars, since it has been a trench
war, and, figuratively speaking,
they sleep under the same
blanket and eat out of the same
dish.
In the close and confined area
and fact! f tlie trenches officer and man
; are shoulder to shoulder, with
WONDERFUL VALUE.
Solid Gold
afoty Pin
Broochta
aot with
Fine) Pemrla
3/_ / EACH.
Fvrtv Brooch
la carefully ex
amincd before
leaving the
workshop and
alt i-'ikrla are
fcruaiaiiU'.'.l to
im necurely Hut.
w. wih rapla* i
1 MS I (if I'll 11. 1
any brooch ltoI
Krfectly natis
Dtory, or
win prompt! >
refund! your]
inoii..y looiod
laffALLpoitaaj
eh a ri; en y mi
have paid, Jiui
aa you wish
Positively th
chf-aix'st Pear
Sot riafcty I'll
Brnn,'d on tin
market. Ka< h
brooch In a
pretty velvet
lined cMc Hult-
abU> for presen-
tation. HU pit-
terns a* shown :
Swallow. Huttfrtly, Crescent. Homier.
and Shamrock. Each................
Three* for.... 8 6 ttflO*,. His for.... 1
WMTAOR ONE hroooh *1 nI
I H Kl R .ifnoehea 7d. (I*ct
bix Natasha) M. hhci
Send POST CARD for Catalogue
Watrhi-s. 1 looka, Silver .'.ate, ft
tain Penh, I'm t Article*. Fancy will ..hiv goad you a Penm and n
Pounds. We guarantee die aafe d'
all our floodaduring the \\m
be loal in traiiilt. we u.i.foiinh.- m r
abaniutely KKKK 0*1 HAKGr Ur
lor l.i (cretin.. B&nktri. London 01
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FEARS LTD. Cj-J) *"""!&''
336 BRIBTOL BR1D0K. BRISTO'l
this practically no distinction in
has dress, while all are practically
doing the same thing, The
companionship of danger and
purpose and endurance was
never bettei manifested.
How many hundreds of stories
have \v heard and letters have
we read from privates, telling
how splendid self-sacrificing.
an.
course of development, bv being *relaaly considerate for their
also the head of his people; the c^m,urt- an(' utterly regardless
chief of his clan, as it were.
Well, wealth and peace are
potent factors in every country
toward separating people into
classes. Even the United States
has not escaped that. Social
distinctions quite as imperious
as in this country exist there,
though there are not so exten
sive, not so carefully qraded.
A great war like this shakes
people of all classes and sections
together to do the work de-
manded by the vital emergency.
So it is that a labor leader like I
Will Crooks, whose opinions j
have been repeated by many of
his colleagues, says that the of
ficer peer and the artisan private
have shown the same valor, the
same sense of duty; that the
man higher up, as he is called
in America, has, with an un-
matched gallantry, risked and
lost his life, hand in hand with
the man on the lower levels.
You ask me if I think that
Kitchener's army is democratic
in a wide sense.
Let me say this: that what is
called "Kitchener's Army" is the
most democratic, and is probab-
ly the best, army that ever took
the field since the armies of the
civil war of the United States
wop. their reputation.
In it are a very high propor-
of danger, their officers were;
and how many hundreds of let-
ters and how many speeches of
officers have we read in which
they tell of the magnificent
courage.selfishness, cheerfulness
and friendship of the private.
Their acts of heroism for each
other have produced a great
camaraderie. What began in
duty has ended in affection.
"He was terrible bad hurt,"
said a private of his officer in a
letter which I saw a day or two
ago"he was hurt so bad lie had
to groan, and he kept apologiz-
ing to us, saying he wished he
could help it.
"He was true blue he was.
and the hurt he had would ha'
made any man squeal
"Well, we just held 'is hands
and done what we could, and
one of my pals what was hurt to,
he crawled over and he kissed
the officer on the cheek, and
they was both dead in half an
hour. They was both good
pals."
Innumerable stories like that
have come to me, and I have in
my possession letters now, of
men no longer living, telling al-
ways of the great deeds done by
others, and as time has gone on
one has learned from others
(continued on third page)
"Elgin
ARR
COLLAR
Made
w hite
Madras
tracti
that is
form.
ON SALE AT
NASSAU'S
BEST RETAILERS
CLUETT, PEAHODY MAKERS. TKOY. N. Y. V.. S. A.
C. L. LOFTHOUSE
Exclusive Agent.
RUPTURE CURED
by STUART't P&.APAO PAD*
you 1 -u 1 i.i away the pauitul liu> ult'itetlief. a*
1 1 tu one luptuii and 1
Liold it ; U-ihk tisBilr vrlf-adhesive toprevr 1:
1 *, ..no proven (o be an ill
1.1 Ding tup-
.....' Ibat
l l
by 1
No
St reps,
Due U Ims
v Springs
attaoriad
rasnoi ''p.
*> cinnul
chaf* or pSMS
;iaimt the
pubio bow.
Yln.uaandt
have treated
themselves in
.if the h.ime most obilinale case* re
pcn-Mir' ('"'" SQfki Sufi a velvet
ifMapsoalvS' I'ri" < '.'.I '*' ovr v I.
Balural, aoarterwuvkr - Awerd-
d eoUl Menial International Expo-
sition. Rome 1 Grimd PHm at Paris.
Wilts us I "day to Pfve it hy "riJui.; I KIAI.
l-l Al'AO FREE.
STlrtRT PLASTM PAD CO. LTD.
I
of a fine
Moire
as an at-
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in good
utru 1 *ar
!. .v.'
MMrsnr
aaranara
'*<.-
immnmun
toO-CHATE "gga
William
Are Better
I


ii
IHK TRIBUNE. NASSAU. N P.
L. C.ILBKKT l>t II < II,
Editor and PnpriM '
OPTION
Corner Shlrlcv S. Charlotte Sis
l'UONi; l'. (). BOX 168.
proceeding to the en-i \Y. have been requested to'
joyment of the good things be- announce that the Bahamas
fore them Mr Dillet was called Contingent will attend the'
m lor a speech. .Kirk on Sunday evening.
The speech was brimful ol r/he collection on the
I'UbUSHi.U DAILY
RATES
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
ingle copy ... ... ... Jil
Tuesday, an.I Thursdaytingle copy i I
Saturdaysingle copy ... i}d
Weekly ............ 5d
Monthly ............is. 6d
Kuarterly........ uv
alf Yearly...........
Veaily ........* . L8s
1'AYAHLK IN ADVA'NCK
1 itriotism, enthusiasm and en
couragement and was received
with rounds of applause by the
men and spectators.
Mr. Culmer followed with
an eloquent and encouraging
speet h, hi said he was proud oi
the men and so was the whole
community, th< ugh feu- innum
bers he felt that they would
give a good account ol them
selves.
No. 10 Private Sydney R.
Iarrington replied on behalf ol
the men and thanked those who
had so kindly entertained thi m
and also Messrs Dillet and Cul
mer for the kind things tnev had
been pleased to say of them and
for the encouragement they felt
from their words.
After the good things had
been disposed of three cheers
v.'ere given for the King, and
three cheers for the Public offi-
cers and three cheers for The
Contingent.
The tables were served by
Mesdames Constant Lowe, Ella
Smith, George F. Minnis; Misses
Tempest, Ethel I.unn, and hie/
Minns; Messrs. Constant Lowe,
Samuel Minnis, and Ignatius
Wallace.
-----o-----
The Bahamas
Contingent Fund.
sion will be devoted to the
Contingent Fund.
PAST AND PRESENT.
o
Advertising Rates:Six pence per line
for first insertion: three pence i*r line
for second insertion ; ana oaepaan) pe
line for subsqiieiit m-oil;
AdvtrtUemaits under eight lur
Zbc tribune
SATURDAY. September 4. 1915.
^- I'V hi imm i AT 5 P. M
The news from the seat of
war during the week past
centres in the evident dimi-
nution of the submarine me-
nace. Very few vessels have
reported sunk and the
[ty German sub-
* been raptured,
Maim of the au-
they have the
Tin hand.
,er very regret*
ni' this morning
that .i British
[ink a mine off
lies and that
Fs, 320 offii ers and
fcrs ol" the crew
o------
m CONTINGENT.
Kr-
ai, the present
hthe ( "'iti
The Lord
tau will ntertain
speak- to
chapel at 6
o'clock in the evening.
Sunday 5th. Church parade at
the Cathedral at 11 a.m.
Attend service at the Kirk at
7 p.m.
Monday 6th. The Governor
will inspect the Contingent at
the Police Barracks a^.30 p.m.
Tuesday 7th. Mrs. kjardyc e
'ill present a flag gi^nioy' the
daughters of the Empire at
iwson Stp at 5 p.m.
|The Governor will be present
Jie Lord Bishop will conse-'
he flag.
Inesday 8th. The Gover-
fill give a GaTden party at
Him ni I louse grounds for
the Contingent from 1..30 to 6
p.m.
Thursdaj 9th. The Contin-
gent will embark at Rwsen
Sq. at 4.30 p.m. Before embark-
ation His Excellency the G
ernor will hand to No 1 Pri
vate William F. Albury, all pa-
pers and documents necessary
to the Contingent.
:o:
Yesterday evening a large
number of persons were on the
drill ground at the Police bar- ,
racks, viewing the drill of The ffice at th* Barracks at any
Contingent. time up to (Tuesday afternoon
The men were in uniform and I next.
under arms and made a verj C. CRAWFORD,
It is safe to assert that
Bahamian under the agi
fifty years ever saw the chi
diet: in the.nursery (the mili-
tia) for the regular Army.
The Militia must not be
(unfounded with the Volun-
teer organisation. It was a
separate and distinct body
with an entirely different plan
ol formation, the ancient con-
stitutional guardian of our
shores, though never railed
out to render su h si rvice, but
(luring tin- almost-now-near*
ly-forgotten Crimean War
many garrisons in England .
and also in tin- Mediterranean
were manned by Militia regi-
ments much to their own
credit and greatly to the ad-
vantage of the State, for tbev
HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
One of the mnst interesting sights of London in these dys of war is the soldiers who
have returned from FUnders to spend a few days' leave with relatives and friends.
These men were photographed as they left the railway station. A few hours carli.i
they were in the firing line
der-in-chief. Whenever ne
cessarv the Governor might
call out the whole force, who
would be provided with la-
took the place of the'Regular I tions and such allowances as
Troops in those places from were given to the eegulai
which they were withdrawn, troops, their rate ol paj ex
to relieve and re-inforce the
hard-worked battallionselse-
where, even before Sebasta'
pol. In time of pence the
cepted, ami (5ii ev< 1 y r> casion
when < ailed out for duty or
parade,to be paid eightpence,
and the non-commissioned
o
o
o
0
o
Amount previously
acknowledged [ 1 -
Mr. ex Mrs. K. V. V.
button (3s. a 1
for one \ ear) o
C. T. Farrington, 2d. 040
Mr. and Mrs. 13. C.
deGlanville 4 00
Mr. and Mrs. P. II.
Burns 5
Mi Keva Allardyce 2
Mr. and Mrs. I larold
L. M. (ohnson 5
Mr. and Mrs. R. K.
Duncomhc 2
Mrs. Amalia Dillet 3
A. M. Cunningham 5
Colh led by Mi --.
M.iisie Sin,,11 and
l'i iends "The Ri
d\ i lelpers" .it a
Musk al Entertain-
ment
Miss Gladys Eldon
Alfred Eldon
Miss M. Stevenson
Daniel Wilshere
Philip Knowles
Mr, and Mrs. Strongs
The Misses Matthews
E. Percy Matthews
Miss R. Brace
A. S. Clarke
[Mrs. J. H. Brown
A Daughter of the
Empire
Stay at Home
Mr. and Mrs. S. Al-
bert Dillet 220
Militia supplied thousands of officers, One Mulling. Dis-
regular arniv, cipline and all other matters
he
wards the goal the light for
truth and and honour, under-
taking tin- noblest G a 11 S e
mankind 1 an have at stake,
the cause of religi* >n, virtui.
truth, whatever we call a
and frei dom the
Ige "I all. What is tin-
rein the sight of winch fires
their young blood ? It is the
Ul I Flagpole of the Militia,
be a r 1 n g the Flag of the
Colony embroiden d by the
Hoops for t...
the] were half-trained al- were rugulated by Military willing and loving fingers ol
.ml some bked the ruhs. Volunteers might en- the loyal and patriotic
.ldiers life well enough to list as privates, and .,,. n i
ei moreofit, but the Mili- boys to be instructed in Music
litia was not considered a de- lor the formation ol a Band
pendable force even in Great
I'u itain. It is ri gTettable thai
we must speak in measured
for which > , a 1 at was
paid out ol the Public I 1
surv of tli' 1 Isli nds. And a
'I terms of our Militia. There fairly good band it was under
might have been units who tlie leadership ol
became infused with the mi-
litary spirit through playing
at soldiers, but judging from
,, persona] observation, it were
o
II. Webb.
1 >aught< rs of the Umpire, the
gift ni those who with other
environment would be like
Joan of Arc, in the van for
truth and right, yet are the
countei pai t ol Cornelia the
mother of The Gracchi, yield
ing up hi C sous, urging them
on and inspiring them with
Provisions were made by her own patriotism.
the A< t of 184 j for a Volun- Amidst the wreck and ruin
wrought by t inn- and change,
. teer Rifle, or a Cavalry Corps _
1 to draw a veil over not exceeding one hundred to it is remarkable how that Old
istorv.andto live,., the be armed, accoutred and uni- Flag pole has been preserved,
belief that had the neci >sity formed at theii own expense, It surely points to a destiny,
to be drafted into and serve and cannot be regarded by
with the Militia. A Rifle even the hyper-pessimist as
Corps was formed of twenty- fortuitous. Preserved by the
Five members, but no trust thought of one of the old
0 0
I 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
10 0
arisen to pn itect our shon S
againsl the attacks of foreign
foe.-, and to defend the inha-
bitants, thev would have
o
arisen to the Occasion and
0 given a very good account of
0 themselves.
0 The Militia Force of New
o Providence, exclusive of Of-
ficers consisted of three hun-
dred and eighty-five men,
One company of Field Artil-
lery of One .hundred men,
Marine Artillery of Sixty men.
This latter was popularly
called the "Maringco and
was put in In 11
In 1857 veterans,-passed on to the son
tin; Infantry battalion was
disbanded and the B ind al-
so, it having been found im-
practicable to organize, drill
and keep the Battalion in an
efficient state of discipline', guard. Shall wi nol
The Rifle Corps was also dis- it as an Omen of succesi
banded and the two other- The Daughters of the Em
of an officer, and then in turn
to a grand son, it will now
appear consecrated by tune,
and proudly born by perhaps
reat-grand-si>n of the ()ld
regard
-r-
10

arms of the service alone
manned, only themselves to
meet the like fate a few years
later. 1 he arms and accou-
trements have long since dis-
was the special god of the
' a hirers, and after a success-,
ful wrecking voyage bales of appeared and there remain
cotton, hogsheads of sll,,,n ""'}'the two beautilul and
THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT
An appeal is made to the
Public for "smokes" for the
Contingent. Cigais, ciga-
rettes and tobacco may be
sent to the Commandant's
d sin 1 v. ing.
Aftei tlrill the men were invi-
ted to a generous lui
vided by the Public (>fli< ers in
Nassau. M< ssrs. Theo. P.
Knowles, A. J. W. Kelly aid S
>n b ing the Gommitti -.
lln; in. n were seated at a w< .1
laid table, and Mt. Timothy W.
R. Culmer being at the head
ind Mr- S. Albert Dillet at the
Commandant.
4th Si pt. 1915.
Sept 4.- 1915.
TO THE BAHAMAS
CONTINGENT,
1 am offering tonsorial treat -
meat free of charge until your
tune expires to embark.
C. J. GIBSON,
404 Bay St.
sugar
and other salvage were hoist-
(d oul of the holds of their
craft and swung on shore to
the lusty acc.ompan ineiii of
"hue Ma-riog-co,tire awayl"
Every male inhabitant with
some usual exceptions, be-
tween the ages of eighteen
and forty-two years who had
had a residence olsix months
w ithin the Government was
symmetrical brass p i ec es
which now guard and embel-
ish the statue of Our late be-
loved Queen Victoria, and the
three with open mouths in
silent admiration of "The
Flag's" staff m front, as it
should always be, and ever
shall be while "The blag"
waves.
Hut has the glory faded ?
liable, to be compelled to Is not there some relic which
si rve for a period of live years, sheds a halo a round the name?
Annual alphabetical lists'Something which has arisen
were made of such persons Phoenix like from the moul-
and the three hundred and den id musket stocks and lim-
eigbty five wen: chosen by
ballot. If financially able,
re- pire are a revi lation, It can
lie said of till :n, "Many wo-
men have, clone excellently^
but th0U CXI ell. si thi III all."
The many deeds performed
by which they have mei ited
the best that can be said are
numerous, and even now are
they at work-, making muf-
flers andso< ksand body-belts
whuh Our Boys will" find
awaiting them behind the
White Cliffs of Albion. And
soon their voices will be rais-
ed in Song for the Cause.
I rulv without undue vaunt
may thev say it, or shall we
say it for them, since modesty
is not the least of their attri-
butes, "Proclaim that I can
sing, weave, sew and danoe,
with other virtues."
Yd a few more days, and
they might procure a substi- you not see it 88 it emerges
tute, but this rarely occurred.
Officers Commissions w< 11
obtained on the payment of
1 ei tain h es, from the .: w
nor who was al
bers and tumbrles, the shreds we shall behold with a thrill
and tatters of uniforms? Can which will linger until ;'/ is
brought back to the Daugh-
in front of the flower of Xas- ters of the Empire and to the
sin's Chivalrv "in forms" gracious lady who will doit
from the Bai ra< ks, the 1 > no- honour, all tattered and torn,
sure of admiring eyes as they ml stained but not with
.1 gallant step to dishonour,The Flag of thi
I








THF. TRIBUNE. NASSAU. N P.
1

I



:
>l -II
..^^Cj f imyi -t . i "^
"" i
*"< 'S^^p^
PI

r^OD FOR THE H diTr-Rs
Th'S inirrrsimg picture ihovws French soldiers crrying food lo iheir comrades in ihe firing
line bv mens of communication Crench
Bahamas Contingent on- the
Old Militia Flag-pole,
"MEMORIA"
The Old Militia Flag-Pole
is the gift of II. F. Armbristei
Esq
o-------
Storm Warning.
Washington 3rd: Tropical
storm central this morning in
liulf 111 I.al. aj, Long. 85 p<
proximately and moving north-
west toward middle Oulf coast
and will probdbl) stiike
coast between New Orleans and
Cedar Keys and hurricane
warnings have been order* i
London.* Petrograd admits
the evcuatiou of Grodno the
last of tin- Russian fortresses
Russian forces also have with-
drawn from the right bank of
the Niemen itiver.
Artillery duels in the West
still continus with the real
purpose of the Allies still
obscure.
accordingly.
en
hftv
live
Mi i'a ie.
Later
Washington:
A. M. 3rd,
Advisory storm warning.
Change to southeast storm
warning Boca (irande to Jupitei
fresth southeast and south gales
on touthwesl I' lorida coast and
stiong southeast winds on
southeast Florida coasts. Storm
apparently moving north north-
westward.
Mowie
Berlin: A message from
Sofia says that an Overseas
News \gency despatch states
. that a British transport struck
[a mine oil the Dardanelles ami
that 1250 Soldiers, 32O offii
and /' 1 members of the crew
wen- lost. It 1- reported that 60
bodies have been recovered.
LATEST
War News.
September 4th 1915.
London, 3rd.
Governor, Bahamas.
Official News:Ihe French
government report four Turkish
transports sunk in the Darda
nelles bv a British submarine.
The Russian government re
port some success in rear guard (
actions, hut Luck and Grodno
have been evacuated.
('Signed)
MON'AR LAW.
Washington:A message from
the pope to President Wilson
is Taken to mean that the Teu-
ton Allies are willing to discuss
peace now. Thi United Stales'
will not make further effort to
bring ahout peace unless both
sides are willing
Cape Haitien:- -Tin' cruiser
Tenessee has landed too mm
and Mune machine guns. Gene-
ral C.icos and his followers who
refused to lay down their arms
have retired to the interior.
Athens:It is reported that
an important Turkish force in
Gallipoli is surrounded by the
Allies and its surrender is immi-
nent.
Sa>> Francisco: Fix-President
Taft in a speech here todaj r-aid
that Germany's vieiding t,.
President Wilson is a cause for
congratulation.
L o ii d o n: Authoritative
sources say that peace rumours
so fir as the Allies are coucem-
ed havt no foundation.
Berlin: The Germans have
take.11 the fortress of Grodno.
The outer forts were taken yes
terday and the main fortress fell
today. The Germ ins have also
taken a position North of Fri-
rferichstadt, 40 miles from Riga.
London:The British steam-
ers Roumanie and Churston
have been Mink. The crews are
safe.
London:Commissioners arc
on their way to this country to
correct abnormal exchange con-
ditions. They say that there is
nothing serious about it.
A GOSPEL MEETING.
Mr. John C. Bertram, F.van-
k'cliA will preach tomorrow
iday) evening at 7. 30 in
the Gospel Hall, on corner of
Dowdeswell & Christie Streets.
Come and bring your friends
with you.
The Motor "Frances E"
nrrived in Miami early this
morning.
The Ward LineS S. "Antilla"
sailed from New York at 5 o'-
clock p.m. on Friday for Nassau
with 7500 barrels of cargo.
French Red Cross Fund
Previously ack-
nowledged
Collected by Miss
Kathleen Albury :
Anonymous
Eric Solomon
J. R. Hall
W. C. B. |ohnson
Mr. & Mrs. Pashlrv
P. H. Bums
]. H. Peet
W. Peet
C. F. Solomon
33 6
0 4 0
0 4 0
0 5 0
0 5 0
0 10 0
0 4 0
0 4 0
0 5 0
0 2 0
O. Cole o
O. Kemp o
G. M Colo o
lion. T. Y. Matthew- 0
Anon) mous o
P. T. Thompson o
'.Ins. P. Sands, Jr. o
Hon. .las. P Sands 0
C. T. B. o
T. Kn hard Thomp-
son o
S. Sands o
G. K. K. Iharc o
A. W. T. Cash o
G. W. A. o
Cash o
Fa ile o
Cooke o
II. I'. Butler o
W. II. H. Minus o
Mr-. A malia I lillet o
Audley Kelly o
Capt. F. J. I.obb,
R.N. o
0. V. Sands 0
R. J. A. Farrington o
W'.'.l. S. o
Cash o
W. E. S. C. o
1). S. D. Moseley o
A. K. ttae o
Cash o
(i. H. A. o
V. II. S. o
Hon. H. C. Stronge o
Hon. W. Miller o
The Chief Justice
R. deGlanville o
G. Christie o
Self O
P.. C. deG. o
R. U.S. o
Cash o
E. V. V. Sutton o
T. B. o
K. N. H. o
R. \Y. T. o
Cash o
R. H. C. Crawford o
o
0
was determination; there
lurpos
the dignity of
was
his
6
4
2 o
5 bearing when he said to me:
0| "I am keen to get out. Sir. I
0
think I'm lit for it 11 w, and I'll
try and get one ba i. at them
I I"' Mail Steamer "Havana"
sailed from New York at 11
a.m. on Saturday for Nassau
with 26 passengers.
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
0
5 0
2 0
3 0
2 0
5 0
2 0
6 0
3 0
0 0
2 0
2 0
3 0
4 0
4 0
2 0
o
3
2
1
8
3
1
1
2
5
3
4
43 l6
Continued From First Page.
what they themselves had done.
1 am not cracking up the
Germans that aren't content to
fight, but have to inuider, too."
1 bad a feeling that lie would
n give a goo.1 ,1, 1 himself
1 Imvc had several letters from
0 him; but one, n 1 eived after he
0 had had hi- baptism of fire,con-
0 tains a few -en'. : 5 w h,ich des-
,, 1 ill"- a revolution taking place,
a d< v. lopment inert asing with
lightning rapiditj in the men
on the lowi 1 levels in this coun- district
try; while the man on the higher
levels ol birth, position, and
money has stepped down to the
level road, where he and Tommy
Atkins are one in temper and
in character for the national
welfare.
Here are the sentences from
my footman friend's letter:
We got as far as where the
communication trench began
when the Germans caught us,
and the shrapnel they put into
us was something terrible.
I'm not afraid to say that the
first half hour of it 1 was nearly
frightened to death. Still, I
never lost my head, and my
chums were getting knocked
over all around me.
We rushed to a hedge and
stayed under it for nearly three
hours with tiieshells ripping up
0 j the earth and tearing down trtes
01wholesale. It was not a bang,
QI bang affair; it was one continu-
ous roar of splintering.
Our next move was up the
j trench leading to the firing line.
1 It tool; us just upon two hoar-.
and the sight I saw there I shall
never forget as long as I live
The trench was nearly filled
with water, and the wounded
men, or rather what had been
men, now wrecks of flesh and
bone, were crawling through
this stuff.
Not till I saw them did I rea-
lize how much I wanted to get
my bayonet into the body of a
j German. Perhaps that will
I come soon. Then I hope the
goo'
Dorchester House,
532 Bay Street,
Nassau. N. P., .
August 30th, 191 5.
To the free and Indepen-
dent Flectors of the District
ol Andros.
(ientlemen,
A Writ of Election lias been
issued for the election of one
member to represent vour
sembly. ^^
Having been closely asso-
iated with your Islnrfd for
: 0111 \ years and knowing its
requirements, 1 venture to of-
fer myself as a Candidate for
election, and promise if elect-
ed to serve you to the best of
my ability.
Your Island is the largest
in the Bahamas ami the most
important from a financial
point of view, for within
your district is the "Mud"
which produces nearly all the
Sponges in the Bahamas.
It will be my endeavour, if
elected, to secure for your
district a fair and just
portion of expenditure^
Revenue of the Col<
the development ^jj
provement of your Is
Yours faithful
R. J. B<
I
* 1
RELIGIOUS SERVK
Sunday, 5th SepteJ
st matthkw8 parish
Church and Shirley S|
Rev. W. S. Lovell, I*J
Trinity XIV ^T J
1. Holy Communion. 7
m\
and strength enough to take a
bravery of the British' officer or I gd TuT" ,
soldier, I am onlv saving that Jft!?'1 'I' ,rench S" after
there never was a warm which X"?hl' iSlTV^ Tg
officer and man, duke aiu| ''''"', he-road I stayed '
ditcher, Privy Councilor and !
miner have so preserved discip-
line, and yet their personal sym-
pathy, together with the m'en-
to-men attitude.
This is easily understood in a
country like the United States,;
and in all the overseas domin- j
ions, for the armies of these new
lands must have these charac
teristics; but it was not general-
ly supposed that, in a nation
with a hereditary aristocracy,
and apparently dependent
classes far below, there would be
this democratic feeling and ac-
tion.
I frankly say that I think this
war has democratized the Brit-
ish Army enormously, for in the
face of vast issues and prolong-
ed fighting, which tests men to
the utmost, the private has lift-
ed himself far above his rank in
life by the ennobling feeling of
doing a great duty, which yet
he calls "his little bit."
I have seen this in my own
household. A footman of mine,
I with not much apparent per-
o sonality or sensibilityas how
can a footman have much per-
sonality in the somewhat rigid
work of a household, with its set
and specific duties, with even
its below-stairs class distinction?
left me to enlist.
He was gone several months
in training. I saw him just be-
fore he started for the front. He
was not the same man that had
been in my service. There was
modcsL. se.lf possession; there
7 IB i in. Holy i
Sunday School. 11 am MatiiN
inoti (it The Bishop of Londtil
Catechism, (Junioi in schoqjtj/
Church; 7.30 p.m. Evei I i
riinicii oi .\i|i : 'if
l Wants Town, Kin- IT 4 j,
lift. Audley J. lirmvnt, '''
d God Will give me courage Holy Communion 7.30 a.my*fKns 9.50
a.m. Mis'-,, Cantata ;>i\djtH-/i~m 1(1 HU
a.m. Catechism 4 p.m*^Solemn Even-
song and Sermon 7.30 p.m.
W.-rkPay Services
Low Mass daily 7.30 except Saturdays.
I'vi Moug Monday, Tuesday anil Thuns-
day 5.80 p.m. Wed. and liidav 7 p.m.
ST. VBANCIS XAVIKK S CUI/RCH
West Street
liev. CkrytOttom Schreiner, O.S.B.,
IV n- i'orane
Sixtieth at a house where the
trees had been blown across the
road, and just as we got to the
house a German Hare went up,
and before we had time to take
two more Steps three Jack John-
sous were tearing down about
our ears.
I forgot to say that the Ger-
mans shelled us with gas shells,
so we had to fight with respira-
tors and smoke helmets on. 1
think you will agree with me
when J say that we had a good
baptism.
Well I think it will be agreed
Mass and Sermon
Benediction 5
8ACRKJ
EastS
1 a.m. Sermon and
Week-days Mass 7 am.
:\KT CIIAI'KL
irley Street.
Jr.Sermon 0am. Benedicion 4 pm
ST. ANDREW'S PRB8BYTERIAN
OHDRGH
I'rinces Street
Utv S J. Hennett, Pastor.
Morning 11 a.m. Evening 7 p.m.
ZION BAPTIST CHURCH
Comii Kast and Shirley Sts.
Iirv. Chas. .4. /).itin, I'aslor.
11 am. and 7 pm.
BAPTIST UNION CHURCH
Parliament St
Rev. I). U'ilshere. Pastor.
that this is the letter of a younif !5'n'f.'n'f, Prayer, Sermon, II a.m., 7 p.m.
man who has found hims.lf. >-5Sr taWnac,K
(to be continued)
NOTICE
An Entertainment in aid ol
St. John's Baptist Sabbath
school will be given in St. John's
Church on Tuesday evening
next at 8 o'clock.
Refreshments will be sold.
Admission:Adults 6d. Child-
ren 3d.
FOR SALE
We are offering for sale
some Furniture and house-
hold articles, they an I .
between the hours of 8 a. m.
and i p.m.
See Mr. Bertram cornet of
Christie and Dowdeswell Sts.
Freetown
Rev H F Dann, Pastor
Morninc at 11am Evening*! 7 pm
ui'si.KYAN METHODIST CHURCH
HBENBZER
I /'. Hffs
la t Shirley Street
11 i in and 7:30 pm
CHRISTIAN SOTBROB
Bay Stntt, abovellank of Ns-. 111
Sunday 11 am. and WMdm l*J pm
OOSl'KI, HALL
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Gospel Masting, Evening at 7.80
oosi'KI, HAM.
Dowdeswell Street (near Victoria Ave.)
hip meeting 11 a m. Sunday
School, &80 p m Gospel preaching, 7.30
For Results
Advertise in
The Tribune
X
,: '


?
TH TR.IBl/NF. NASSAU. N P.
( *-
;:
J
Baby s Welfare
THE -ALLENBURYS" FOODS being perfectly digestible and closely resem-
bling human milk, give freedom from digestive ailments, promote sound
sleep and ensure vigorous health and development.
Bllenhmgs
MILK POOD No. 1.
Froa birik lo 3 monlii
and the ALLENBURYS- FEEDER, Simplest and Best.
MII.K FOOD No. 2
From 3 lo 6 mooiha.
MALTKD FOOD No. 3
From t> moolhi upwards.
'iitiii.......i.....iiiiiiiiii
RUSKS (Mallad)
From 1U ammba upwards.
TO BE OBTAINED FROM ALL CHEMISTS AND STORES.
A Pamphlet on Inrani Feeding id Manatft-inr,it Free. -*BJ
ALLEN & HANBUBYS Ltd.. London. England.
"'.....MMIHIISlBBSJIIIiilM......in.....i.....iiiimn......iiiimiiiiiiiiiniiimnmniiMininm
DRINK-.
Welch's Grape Juice.

and
PANS
Made Bright
and S
in H
Usual lime
with
wS&STf*
#>?~z
-"?.-
%BT
wit). I nil
Dirt) (ions
To be had at all Grocers
y. L. LofthoUSe-Company's Agent
Corner George and King Sts.
in la"
Phon
Ofli
lite Lime
ffering FOR SALE
Vire stock of White
^f if about 8oo bushels
1 f rlcft at Mr. Solomon
Deveaux St. or
)r "The Tribune"
ee.
Josiah Ramming
June 30, 1015.
The. .
Cosmopolitan
High School.
Opens on
MONDAY, Aug. 30th.
Patronage Solicited.
Prof. G. G. COFFIN.
Priii
IN 2 PIECES and
UNION SUIT.
SANITARY
COOL
RELIABLE
SOLD BY
PRICES
Quarts, 2s. 3d. each.
Pints, Is. 4d., "
15s. per doz.
i Pints, 9d.
8s. 6d. per doz.
i Pints, 6d.
4s. 6d. per do/..
T BLACK S 222 Bay St.
and The Nassau Candy Kitchen.
Opp. Hotel Colonial.
Wm Hilton
260 BAY STREET.
FRENCH RED CROSS FUND.
Subscriptions are urgently
needed ior the above fund
and all donations, however
small, will be gratefully ac-
cepted, and will be acknow-
ledged in the newspapers.
H. F. AR MHRIS I r K.
Consular Agent for France.
Nassau, N, P.,
2nd July, iqij.
"The Allies"
o
Try J. C. Coakley's
new Id. Cigars
The Allies
A blend of four fine tobaccos
0
They are good to the end
NOTICE TO FRENCH CITIZENS H. Dighton Pearson -[A Grand Concert
Instructions have been re-
ceived summoning allFrench-
men born in Martinique,
Guadelope or Frjnch Guiana
belonging to the classes i8qo
to 1909 (born from 1870 to
1889) to present themselves
pmediately at the Vice Con-
date of France at Port-of-
lainor at any of the twelve
Jonsular Agencies of the Bri-
fish West Indies to pass a
medical examination.
H. F. AKMBKIMKR,
Consular Agent for France.
Nassau, N. P.,
2nd July, 1915.
Fellow of the Royal Institute
of British Architects.
Shingles
Best No. 1 Heart 5m. Cypress
Shingles at $9.60 per thous
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots of over
5000 shingles.
Special Price
also on cheaper gradesalso
5in. Cypress at #6.72 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by a very
large purchase.
Fresh stock arriving every
week.
C. C SAUNDERS.
is practicing as an
Architect & Surveyor
in the Bahamas.
Those who are interested in
PUBLIC or PRIYATE
building schemes will be well
advised to consult him as to
Designing, Superintending
of Building Surveying, Dilap
idations, and improvements
of property generally.
Address,
ST. MATTHEW'S RECTORY.
Telephone No. 191.
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
Johnson's Prepared Wax a com
pletc finish ntnl polish fur all furniture
woodwoik and floors.
Johnaon'a Wood Dyefur the artistic
Oolorion "fall wood, soft or hard
Jchnaon's Under Laca spirit
finish, very much supcrioi to shellac or
varnish
Johnson's Flo.t Wood Finishfor a
beautiful, artistic, hand-rubbed effect
without the expense of rubbing.
Johnion'i Prstc Wood Fillerfor
filling the (Tain and pores of wood,
preparing i< f"i the finish
Johnson's Powdered Waxfor foal
room doors.
FOR. SALF BY
Chas. E. Albury
in aid of the
Bahamas Contingent Fund
will be given
On TUESDAY Evening,
7th September, 1915.
at 8 p.m. sharp.
by Mr. and Mrs. VV. E. S.
Callendar,
At ST. ANDREWS HALL
under the distinguished
patronage of
His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Allardyce.
The following ladies and
gentlemen have kindly con-
sented to assist.
Mrs. VV. J. Pinder, Miss
Reardon, Hon. G. H. Gam-
bliw and R. J. DeGlanville,
Esq.,
By kind permission of the
Commandant The Bahamas
Police Band will be in atten-
dance and will render selec-
tions.
Admission:
RESERVED SEATS, 3s. nd 2s.
UNRESERVED, IS.
Tickets can be obtained at
Moseley's Rook Store, and
"The Tribune" Office.
For Results
Advertise in
TheT
ANTIPON IN BRITISH
WEST INDIES.
Spreading the Fame of the
Great British Specific for
Rapid Fat-Reduction.
rill", burden of obesity isso dist..
and so unprepossessing, and is gen'
erally so difficult to net rid of with'any
degree of permanence, that the introduc-
tion to Untish West In lief of the famous.
British Specific Antipon will be welcome
111 many quarte s. The preparation is not
unknown here already, but the obstacles
in tl e way of its supply to the general
public were necessarily great. All diffi-
culties are now removed.
Lie the important discovery of Antipon
the treatments usually employed for the
reduction of weight included' starvation
dietary rules, sweating and purging, to-
gether with mineral drugging. All these
thing* are weakening in the extreme,and,
when obstinately persisted is ruinous to
the constitution. Antipon is diametri-
cally oppose I to such drastic methods.
To e.X|iel the superfluous fatty matter
from the system is all very well, but the
body must foe amply nourished at the same
time. Now Antipon not only rapidly
eliminates the excess of fat, but overcomes
1 the unfortunate tendency to "run to fat."
Ample wholesome food therefore
j becomes Antipon's strength giving allv,
I and there is no need to dread that the
extra nourishment taken will bring
about a redevelopment of excessive fatty
. tissue.
Kvery close of Antipon is a sure step
in the direction of recovery of beauty of
form and vigorous nervous energy.
The decrease of weight is no: a tedious
process. Within twenty four hours of
the first dose there is a reduction vwrving
according to individual condition,
between 8 OX. and 3 lb. The scales will be
the unerring recor er. The daily decease
is eminently satisfactory. When n Wi.il
weight and symmetrical proportions are
'gained the treatment is no longer neces-
sary.
Antipon contains only the most harm-
less vegetable substances in solution, the
liquid being in appearance like a light
red wine.
It is palatable, refreshing and slightly
tart, and never occasion any unpleasant
reactionary effects.
Antipon can be obtained at all drug
stores, Iron stock Of to order, or in case
of any difficulty a large case will be
lor warded direct from the Antipon Labo-
ratories, Store Street, London. Eng ear-
riage paid, on receipt of remittance for
1. I. 0. or 2. 2. 0.
T. M. Knowles
528 Bay Street.
IS now prepared to supply
Rubber Tires for Babies
Carriages, also to reset, and
repair them.
Satisfaction Guaranteed,
Wear
Ai-illbi
Just Received by
This Steamer
Fresh American
Fruit.
Peaches, Pears,
Plums, etc. etc.
J. K. AMOURY.
Bay Street.
a- a. ^ -w *_
RUMSEY'3 PUMPS
CIS IK K N Pumps, Well
Pumps, Windmill
Pumps, Diaphragm Pumps,
House Pumps, Pneumatic
Systems, Spray Pumps, Hy-
draulic Rams, Mine Pumps,
Deep Well Pumps, Electric
Pumps, Cylinder and Valves,
Triplex Power Pumps, Cens
trifugal Pumps, Waterwork,
Machinery, Rotary Pumps,
Sump Pumps, Fire Pumps,
Air Compressors, Ship Pumps
Pressure Pumps, Boiler Feed
Pumps, Irrigation Pumps,
Hydrants, etc.
Installed under the direct
supervision of H. McPherson
and Brother.
Prices on Application.
H. J. THOMPSON,
Agent.
(THE LINEN STORE.;
and
J\fl BOJ) 0MV3CQS
Ha.ve Received
The Latest Spring Novelty
THE NEW "LAVE" HETS
Guaranteed Untarnishable,
and Washable.
Suitable for Waists, Yokes,
Dresses, Millinery.
j White and Black, White and
I Silver, Black and Silver,
1 White and Gold Ecru and
Gold, Heliotrope and Gold,
[Saxe Blue and Gold. Gold
Silver and Crystal Tassels.
: White, Cream, and Kcru Bre
tonne Nets, Shadow Nets,
Lace Nets, Overalls, Point
d'F.sprit, Pleated Net Rueh
ings.
Washable Marquisettes.
Black and White, Sand and
White,- -Double Width.
Poplin.
Black Poplin, White Poplin,
double width.
White Washing Silk.
Silk Crepe, Cotton Crepe.
May 1st, 1915.
CHAS CUQHlbOLRN
AR.MSTR.ONG ST.
HaLwkln'a Hill.
EXPERIENCED Paper
Hanger. Ceiling Work,
a specialty. Al! work careful-
ly and Artistically performed.
Absolute satisfaction uuaran-
teed. Tlie very best references.
-Terms moderate.
'%
-.*
1



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