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DUPUCH i Shirley & CK.w lotta 5t 'I'll! i'. <>. I %  : ,u I) DAILY RATES %  Zbc tribune rUESDAY. September 21. 1913. !'l lU.ISMI I) ,\ I -1 I>. M. \ 'X. Mail DAY i THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT. I II i I %  • J n ivi d I all well." • THE BAHAMAS CON. 'I II i ri • Con enquired of the | ri 111' N Bah am ('.•inof ii Via'.. Communicated) THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT FUND ANALYSED I (y i '• I 11 .' and ,i of the small ently it off on il i!i>war. Small tin i niji the cimlin .: | nts th in tl : : i a the %  1111 •' I %  W ilia: not so app Ian h ini he %  1 I till! .12%  'I' 5 un I H VI %  I 11 I; tl but In; ndividuallyor by tl iibly I to I I by ii: in no doubt II intend yet to subs< i ih.' an !' mils i lir enterprise no %  Yours, AN \ \\\. I ibbi n 1.11i —. mi irnin \ r "H ana" N I i ibune bids v< >u A i "H I nd Mrs. W V Wright, U of U.S.A. I I I I o i : [?" -. vvith ma i I i a in an the moneys of R< K. Duni nths to of 1 Wilfred bturruj Wbite, and \\, ; . -^ Lai of 3 suj "* iii s i land Xath. Coi I. tl situat in N Streel Each Waller Ri I II u n I I %  u Hill K I Win. H to appi if %  I of 7 n d 1 o u d till il mi in tl i D nity ol — < > %  IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT. '. iv Co iusl ( i %  in ( itree! proI in i I I nvn i ). II I ol the B The I in i 1 ',.', I. i Mr. I : I Mr and Mrs. li h Vei I Mis. | \li ; Mi I I : II. \ W ': W. T i



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I rt Billops, Josi ph \ Wright and les J. V'oun r I mr. Mi i G orga 11. Brice an I Charles Iv'ol ** LATEST War News. i N Gei f-'ri ports no i %  I I i Germ i capture of Vilna. |"lie R \' i 1 na i and in ; (S \W. II I h e G i • I ere w mian i I by wii i the l)U1 I! I thai !>r. I himl or wil 11 e on the %  im Rot! im Se| i li. It is est i a Yilu.i | ttemptin I i liir.it. I',:, of Hi. • %  ithjra in: G rman 1 1 n the i he aid of and Frem h bald irresby British authorities while caruyin the in Amb Dr. Dm this morning form Rol I i dam. September tisl 1915. New York, ig The proposed : I I wii 1 The 1 %  armi< along Gen \r<\ w iih cai all 5 w 11 i railwaj. it that aid can c<>me t< 1 them 11 that dire tion. 'I he battle • ei tin I must nut betw een tn %  \'ii: i I" :i: \'i % % % % %  Hint Bl aid of 1 1 %  larki d, rathei ntively. I Jacl %  I" "1 1 H lid the primly u wish you I I '•' 1 no, 1 %  : He i %  %  ravinj I : : raft ink: Hi pei ian to 1 %  %  I North <>f that .' ;i'ii • of the : i" Viln.'i, The Ru now mil • • m for I ly in l runnii rano\ I lind i 1 ivhich i Vil< i [ Vilnn, is" i.n erali fi with of B in Army, an 1 i %  'I R 1 of the battle, but with d in I 1 Admiraltj officials %  I mine. Ies i n thi t Gold Hill. LIKE TIME A\p l'i. I fri I i %  I f 1: 11 %  in I port. 1 %  : it was ii first \ n. aim %  fire the I • : him cryi "Fer i!i' an." %  id," %  il, til* 1)11:. won'l riONOF TENSE. A Voting woman whose husExch I in t D all, the young w ife of £2 Reward. OEWRAl I %  %  her 1 Au* : last. Lengtl in. Both in l'i • TK1 %  ; i IC1 1 HE LINEN STORE.J and Ha.v Tin Latest Itv THE EK -LAVENETS (Ju nisbable, id V le. Suitable for Waists, Vol Wh Bl nd Sil Whit and 1 i G 111 ild Silver and Cn tal 1 White, C I tonne Ni ts, %  Ni ts, Point prit, 1" 1 'A'..:! % %  :,' hi rquisetl 1. Bl I and White, Sand ..udWhite, Double Wi %  Poplin. I< Poplin, Wh dou I tli. White Washing Silk. Silk Cn pe, Cotton I II



PAGE 1

the battalion and distributed j nearly all of them, and had much satisfaction and joy in ray personal talks. Esp< cially 1 • as much torn hed with (he way ii les fec< ived them w ith a 'Tl u V fn >m I lie very bottom of tin ii I am sure many of them have trusted Christ. This, how* vei. r< mains to bi (old on that urr.it day when Christ shall gajhi r in Kis jewels." Thi Herald and Tii "The Allies 19 Try J. C. Coakley's new Id. Cigars The Allies A blend of lour fine toba< cos —o They are good to the end *Z WTO/ t r~ POPULAR MECHANICS MAGAZINE For Father and Son AND ALL THE FAMILY Two and a half million readers find it of absorbing interest Everything in it is Written So You Can Understand It We sell 400,000 copies every month wiili.mt Kivina premiums and have no solicitors. Any newsdealer will shnw you a copy: or write ihe publisher for free sample —a postal will do. S2.SO A YEAR 2Sc A COPY Popular Mechanics Magazine 6 No. Michigan v, CHICAGO THE ELEPHANT is the largest inhabitant of the forest in the world. This is an undisputed fact. SIM n,in SOAP has the largest sale of any Soap in the world. This, also, is an undisputed fact. The great value of the Elephant's tusks is well known, but far better known to good housewives is the great value of Sunlight Soap It enjoys a well-deserved populai ity. Its m %  ion is cleanliness—its standard is punty. Increasing leisure, and n ducing work, it is used by d< lighted housewiv s all over the world in fen nee to any other. A .KIM. Wll.l rilOVF. mis MBWP3s:mis& i"i^*f-*BS IN 2 PIECE and UNION SUITS. •DRINKWhite Lime I AM offering FOK SALE my entire stoi k of White Lime ol aboul 8oo bushels at 6d. pet bushi I. Orders left at Mr. Si lom< tn Finlayson, I < veltux St. or Phone 258 01 "The Tribune" ii Office. J ISIAH RAHMING June 30, 1915. Welch's Grape Juice. PRICES Quarts, 2s. 3d. acl Pints, Is. 4d., 15s. per doz. 1 Pints, 9d. 8s. 6d. pei doz I Pints, 5d. 4-s. 6d. pei doz. T BLACK S 222 Bay St. AND The Nassau Candy Kitchen. Opp. Hotel Colonial. SANITARY COOL R E L IA B L E SOLD BY Wm Hilton 260 BAY STREET. L. W. Duvalier in icssin; LANK Tuner & Repairer -OF — Pianos AND Organs Prompt Attention, Satisfaction Guaranteed Patronage Respectfully Solicited LOST BETWEEN ld Ice I louse and the General Hardware \ r< eipl b %  \V belonging to the InterruitionalConespondence Si h' M il. Finder will be suitably rewarded. II. C. CHRI TIE Rep. for Bahamas. LooK you haven't anything to advertise. Advertise your Business for sale. \ GR WD Cone it "ill be RIVI n by st Mark's bi ii nl I m Hill, at Si. John's Baptist Chun I' Town, on Tuevl.iy next, :> %  : iMt. ( l 7.30 |> 111. Aitmissi 'ii -Chi I '11 n i'i. ,\. lilt R ed Seats'is, R Fresh men tl will bi


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* NVIIIIVIH iv.liln ins ivirnre In vciba inft|(lilil. Boini; bound In swear lo the Dnftnas of no Muster. VOL. XII. Nassau. N.I'.. Bahamas. TUESDAY, September. 21. 1915 NO. 559. Remarkable Stories from The Front. Strange Incidents and Wonderful Facts showing how God is appearing to cur Soldiers. wounded, him. Slid Snipers sniped at s fill all around. >* A MYSTERIOUS PRESENCE" IN THE TRENCHES. R( v. K. S. Woods, Chaplain to the Forces, in an address de livered at Woo wich, said : "I am quite sure that out there, amid the hardships and the suf bring, in wounds and in death, there has come to many men. men who would never call themselves religious, a new and wonderful sense ol God. Again and again have I talked with men, home wounded or tick, who have told me how the\ against a tree reading a Testa mrnt. and I stroll Nothing had power to touch i him and got into conversation. him. 1 le was cither heroic he yond all li r i, or he w i something greater still. This mj sti i ious one, v horn the %  rench called the C rade in White, seemed to be evi where at once. At Namy. in the Ar gonne, at Soissons and Ypres, even v\ here men w i re wire before the German trenches. They lay out there with a bi ( mi between them, from a Wednesday till the following Sunday, when at length they were found and brought in. "\\ hat an aw fid time you must have had," 6 lid someone to them. "( III, well, it wasn't so so had," they said. "You see, we slept a good deal of the time, and then we always had a certainty that somehow everything would he all right. In let, we had a curious kind of and others have turned to God feeling that there was Someone in the trenches who never haul ly gave Him a thought before. And, as I daresay you have heard, there is a very remarkable element in this religious experience at the Front. It seems that, not once but many times, and to many different men, there has come an extra ordinary vivid sense of a sort of personal Presence of the invisible Christ. An^officer who was present at those Remarkable Scenes of Fraternising with the enemy at Christmastime, wrote home and described how there had been an almost Overwhelming sense of an unseen Presence during t h e iin his blue eyes, and ashed if 1 whole scene. The other day I had seen the Friend of the there all the time looking after us These men were not, so 1 gathered, particularly 'religious.' But fliey, like many oth ers in these days, arc finding Christ in unexpected places." "The Comrade in White." "A few days ago," continued Mr. Woods, "I saw an extract from a Scotch paper telling the same story. The account comes from the Front ; no name is given, and there is nothing to show whether the writer is icbiting external fact or mystic ex pi nence, or both mingled. Mere is an extract. T remem her the very hour when G. C. turned to me, with a queer look Talking of Him with Hushed Voices." \i d then the writer goes on to ribe in moving language how, shot in both legs and left out in the open, the same experience came to him ; he too was visited and comforted by the Friend of the wounded. I will not stay now, though it is tempting, to tiy and examine these stories from the Front. 1 have only mentioned them as illustrations of what 1 believe to be an undoubted fact, that in. many different places, both I it ire and there, needy men and women are beginning to have a new sense of availability of the living Christ, a new conviction that He is not just a far off Personage of history, but Utterlj alive and closely concerned with all our human life and needs." heard the following, from oni who had it at first hand. 'In a recent.assault two privates u ere worfUf,,,:! in front of the hrnbed wounded, and then he told me all he knew. After many a hot engagi ment a man in while had I >een Si en bending OVI He told me that his art had sent him the Testament, and he handed it to me, wl 1 saw it was a 1 i I est I ment. Soon afti r I left him ; but this little incident h '1 me thinking, and I 'let' i a imed to try and lead a better life. Ni xt daj we w ent into and had a fairly n u '. ti The chap with the T Summers was his nann and three others were Ij in; ther, when a shell burst and killed the three, and slightly wounded Sum ii Prom then 1 determined to a< ( ept Christ as my Saviour. I am glad of the opportunity given me of enrolling men into the I.' ague, and I shall no effort to -i. t mi n to read their Testaments." Lyingdi gerously ill-was a patient, so ill that his sister sat by his side day and night, expecting the end to com'' at any momi ; But, contrary to < xpi nation. the sufferer began to mend, and almost the first words he spoke were these, addressed to a Christian worker: "You promi meaTestament!" "And wa n I glad," remarks the worker, "that I had some !" WHAT HIS SWEETHEART'S TESTAMENT DID. An interesting story of how a membei of the British Expedi tionary Force in France came into contact with the Pi ;, %  Testament League is told in a letti i which has just come to hand. Addn ssing his letter from the tieiu lies, and enclosing a membership card, tins private writes : "It may interest you to know bow I came to bear of the Pocket Testa mi nt League. We ere resl ng in a w i >od, some weeks ago, a few mih behind the firing line, but well within sound of the guns. One evening I noticed a chap sitting "MANY OF THEM HAVE TRUSTED CHRIST." A soldier, w riling from the Front to ih:' Sei retarj • I the Scripture Gift Mission, "It i~ with thankogn ing to i I thai I write you this h tl r. The Gospels were duly n • and it gave me much joy to band tin m to the Front. 'I hey ,nn,cd late on a Sunday night, and as we were out of the trenches, but under orders to go in again on Monda] : so, a fti r seekil : < Jod's help in prayer. I went n mid ntinued %  Wear Armbrister's Shoes i ii


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02423
 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, September 21, 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.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:02423

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Full Text
*
NviIIIvih iv.liln ins ivirnre In vciba inft|(lilil.
Boini; bound In swear lo the Dnftnas of no Muster.
VOL. XII.
Nassau. N.I'.. Bahamas. TUESDAY, September. 21. 1915
NO. 559.
Remarkable Stories from
The Front.
Strange Incidents and Wonderful Facts showing
how God is appearing to cur Soldiers.
wounded,
him. Slid
Snipers sniped at
s fill all around.
>*
A MYSTERIOUS PRESENCE" IN
THE TRENCHES.
R( v. K. S. Woods, Chaplain
to the Forces, in an address de
livered at Woo wich, said : "I
am quite sure that out there,
amid the hardships and the suf
bring, in wounds and in death,
there has come to many men.
men who would never call
themselves religious, a new and
wonderful sense ol God. Again
and again have I talked with
men, home wounded or tick,
who have told me how the\
against a tree reading a Testa
mrnt. and I stroll
Nothing had power to touch i him and got into conversation.
him. 1 le was cither heroic he
yond all li r i, or he w i
something greater still. This
mj sti i ious one, v horn the
! rench called the C rade in
White, seemed to be evi where
at once. At Namy. in the Ar
gonne, at Soissons and Ypres,
even v\ here men w i re
wire before the German trench-
es. They lay out there with a
bi ( mi between them, from a
Wednesday till the following
Sunday, when at length they
were found and brought in.
"\\ hat an aw fid time you must
have had," 6 lid someone to
them. "( III, well, it wasn't so
so had," they said. "You see,
we slept a good deal of the
time, and then we always had
a certainty that somehow every-
thing would he all right. In
let, we had a curious kind of
and others have turned to God feeling that there was Someone
in the trenches who never haul
ly gave Him a thought before.
And, as I daresay you have
heard, there is a very remark-
able element in this religious
experience at the Front. It
seems that, not once but many
times, and to many different
men, there has come an extra
ordinary vivid sense of a sort of
personal Presence of the invisi-
ble Christ. An^officer who was
present at those
Remarkable Scenes of
Fraternising
with the enemy at Christmas-
time, wrote home and described
how there had been an al-
most Overwhelming sense of an
unseen Presence during t h e iin his blue eyes, and ashed if 1
whole scene. The other day I had seen the Friend of the
there all the time looking after
us These men were not, so
1 gathered, particularly 'religi-
ous.' But fliey, like many oth
ers in these days, arc finding
Christ in unexpected places."
"The Comrade in White."
"A few days ago," continued
Mr. Woods, "I saw an extract
from a Scotch paper telling the
same story. The account comes
from the Front ; no name is
given, and there is nothing to
show whether the writer is ic-
biting external fact or mystic
ex pi nence, or both mingled.
Mere is an extract. T remem
her the very hour when G. C.
turned to me, with a queer look
Talking of Him with Hushed
Voices."
\i d then the writer goes on to
ribe in moving language
how, shot in both legs and left
out in the open, the same expe-
rience came to him ; he too was
visited and comforted by the
Friend of the wounded. I will
not stay now, though it is
tempting, to tiy and examine
these stories from the Front. 1
have only mentioned them as
illustrations of what 1 believe
to be an undoubted fact, that
in. many different places, both
I it ire and there, needy men and
women are beginning to have a
new sense of availability of the
living Christ, a new conviction
that He is not just a far off Per-
sonage of history, but Utterlj
alive and closely concerned
with all our human life and
needs."
heard the following, from oni
who had it at first hand. 'In a
recent.assault two privates u ere
worfUf,,,:! in front of the hrnbed
wounded, and then he told me
all he knew. After many a hot
engagi ment a man in while
had I >een Si en bending OVI
He told me that his art
had sent him the Testament,
and he handed it to me, wl
1 saw it was a 1 i I est I
ment. Soon afti r I left him ;
but this little incident h '1
me thinking, and I 'let' iaimed
to try and lead a better life.
Ni xt daj we w ent into
and had a fairly n u '. ti
The chap with the T
Summers was his nann and
three others were Ij in;
ther, when a shell burst
and killed the three, and
slightly wounded Sum ii
Prom then 1 determined to a<
( ept Christ as my Saviour. I
am glad of the opportunity
given me of enrolling men into
the I.' ague, and I shall
no effort to -i. t mi n to read
their Testaments." Lyingdi
gerously ill-was a patient, so ill
that his sister sat by his side
day and night, expecting the
end to com'' at any momi ;.
But, contrary to < xpi nation.
the sufferer began to mend, and
almost the first words he spoke
were these, addressed to a Chris-
tian worker: "You promi
meaTestament!" "And wa n
I glad," remarks the worker,
"that I had some !"
WHAT HIS SWEETHEART'S
TESTAMENT DID.
An interesting story of how a
membei of the British Expedi
tionary Force in France came
into contact with the Pi ;, '
Testament League is told in a
letti i which has just come to
hand. Addn ssing his letter
from the tieiu lies, and enclosing
a membership card, tins private
writes : "It may interest you to
know bow I came to bear of the
Pocket Testa mi nt League. We
" ere resl ng in a w i >od, some
weeks ago, a few mih behind
the firing line, but well within
sound of the guns. One even-
ing I noticed a chap sitting
"MANY OF THEM HAVE TRUSTED
CHRIST."
A soldier, w riling from the
Front to ih:' Sei retarj I the
Scripture Gift Mission,
"It i~ with thankogn ing to i I
thai I write you this h tl r.
The Gospels were duly n
and it gave me much joy to
band tin m to
the Front. 'I hey ,nn,cd late
on a Sunday night, and as we
were out of the trenches, but
under orders to go in again on
Monda] : so, a fti r seekil : < Jod's
help in prayer. I went n mid
ntinued
Wear Armbrister's Shoes
i
ii


dupuch
i
Shirley & CK.w lotta 5t
'I'll! i'. <>. I ' :

,u I) DAILY
RATES
!

.
Zbc tribune
rUESDAY. September 21. 1913.
!'l lU.ISMI I) ,\ I -1 I>. M.
\ 'X.
Mail
DAY i
THE BAHAMAS CONTINGENT.
I II i
I .
J
n ivi d I
all well."
The Bahamas Con-
. 'I ii i ri

Con enquir-
ed of the |
ri 111'
N
Bah am
('.in- of
' ii
Via'..
Communicated)
THE BAHAMAS
CONTINGENT FUND ANALYSED
I
(y i '
I 11
.' and
. ,i of the small
ently
it off on il i!i>- war.
Small tininiji the cimlin
. .: | nts th
in tl
: : i '
a the

1111 '
I
W
ilia:
not so app
Ian h in-
i he

1
I
till!
.12-
'I' 5 un.......I
H VI
.
I
!
11
I; tl
but In;
ndividuallyor by tl
iibly
I to I
I by ii: in no doubt
II intend yet to sub-
s< i ih.' an !' mils
i lir
enterprise no
Yours,
AN '
\
\\\. I ibbi n
1.11i . mi irnin \ r "H ana"
N
I i ibune bids v< >u
A i
"H
I nd Mrs.
.
W
V Wright, U
of U.S.A.
I I
I
I
o
i : [?"
-.
vvith ma i I
ia in
an the moneys of R<
K. Duni nths to
of 1
Wilfred bturruj .
Wbite, and \\, ;. -^
Lai of 3 suj "* iii s
i land
Xath. Coi I. tl situat in N
Streel Each
Waller Ri
I II u n I I
u Hill K
I
Win. H
to appi
- if

I
of 7
n d 1 o u d
till
il
mi '
in tl i D
-
nity ol
< >
IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT.
'.
iv Co
iusl ( i

in ( itree!
pro-
I
in i
I I
nvn
i
). II I
ol the B
The I
in i
1
!
',.', I.
i
Mr.
I : I
Mr and Mrs. li
h
Vei I Mis. |
\li ; Mi
I
I :
II.
\ W ': W. T
' i


I rt Billops, Josi ph \ Wright
and les J. V'oun
r I mr.
Mi i G orga 11. Brice an I
Charles Iv'ol
----------**----------------!---------------
LATEST
War News.
i
N Gei
f-'ri ports no i

I I
i
Germ i
capture of Vilna.
|"lie R
\' i 1 -
na i
and in ;
.
(S
\W.
II I h e G i

. I
ere w
mian
i
I by wii i the
l)U1 I! '
I
thai !>r. I himl
or wil 11 e on the
im Rot!
im Se| i li.
It is est
i a Yilu.i
|
ttemptin I i
liir.it. I',:,
of Hi. ithjra
in: G rman 11
n the
i he aid of!
and Frem h
bald irres-
by British authorities while
caruyin the
in Amb Dr.
Dm this
morning form Rol I i dam.
September tisl 1915.
New York, ig The propos-
ed :
I
I
wii 1
The
1

armi< along
Gen
\r<\ w iih cai all 5
w 11 i
rail-
waj. it that
aid can c<>me t< 1 them 11
that dire tion.
'I he battle ei tin I must
' nut betw een tn

\'ii:
i I"
:i: \'i Hint Bl
aid of 1
1
larki d, rathei
ntively.
I Jacl
I"
"1 1 H lid the
primly
u wish you I
I
'' 1 no, 1

: He i

ravinj
I :: raft
ink-
: Hi pei ian
to 1


!
I North <>f
that .' ;i'ii
of
the : i"
Viln.'i,
The Ru
now mil

m for I
ly in l
! runnii
rano\
I lind i1 ivhich
i
Vil< i [ Vilnn, is"
i.n erali fi with
of B
in Army, an
1
i

'I R
1 of the
battle, but with
d in I
1 Admiraltj officials

I
mine.
'
Ies i n thi
t Gold Hill.
LIKE TIME A\p l'i.
I fri I i I f 1: 11
in I port.
1 :
- it was
ii first \
n.
aim fire the I
: him
cryi
"Fer i!i'
an."
" id,"

il, til* 1)11:.
won'l
riONOF TENSE.
A Voting woman whose hus-
Exch
I
in t D
all, the young w ife of
2 Reward.
OEWRAl
I
!

her 1 Au*
: last.
Lengtl
in.
Both in
l'i
TK1 ; i IC1
1 HE LINEN STORE.J
and
Ha.v
Tin Latest Itv
THE EK -LAVE- NETS
(Ju nisbable,
id V le.
Suitable for Waists, Vol
Wh '
Bl nd Sil
Whit and
1 i
G 111 ild
Silver and Cn tal 1
White, C I
tonne Ni ts, Ni ts,
Point
prit, 1"
1
'A'..:! :,' hi rquisetl 1.
Bl I and White, Sand ..ud-
White, Double Wi
Poplin.
I< Poplin, Wh
dou I tli.
White Washing Silk.
Silk Cn pe, Cotton I
II


the battalion and distributed j
nearly all of them, and had
much satisfaction and joy in
ray personal talks. Esp< cially
1 as much torn hed with (he
way ii les fec< ived
them w ith a 'Tl u V fn >m
I lie very bottom of tin ii
I am sure many of them have
trusted Christ. This, how* vei.
r< mains to bi (old on that urr.it
day when Christ shall gajhi r in
Kis jewels."
Thi Herald and
Tii
"The Allies19
Try J. C. Coakley's
new Id. Cigars
The Allies
A blend of lour fine toba< cos
o -
They are good to the end
*Z WTO/
t r~
POPULAR
MECHANICS
MAGAZINE
For Father and Son
AND ALL THE FAMILY
Two and a half million readers find it of
absorbing interest Everything in it is
Written So You Can Understand It
We sell 400,000 copies every month wiili.mt
Kivina premiums and have no solicitors. Any
newsdealer will shnw you a copy: or write ihe
publisher for free sample a postal will do.
S2.SO A YEAR
2ScA COPY
Popular Mechanics Magazine
6 No. Michigan v, CHICAGO
THE ELEPHANT
is the largest inhabitant of the forest in the world.
This is an undisputed fact. Sim n,in Soap has
the largest sale of any Soap in the world. This,
also, is an undisputed fact. The great value of
the Elephant's tusks is well known, but far better
known to good housewives is the great value of
Sunlight Soap
It enjoys a well-deserved
populai ity. Its m ion is
cleanlinessits standard is
punty. Increasing leisure,
and n ducing work, it is
used by d< lighted house-
wiv s all over the world in
fen nee to any other.
A .KIM. Wll.l rilOVF. mis
MBWP3s:mis&
i"i^*f-*BS
IN 2 PIECE and
UNION SUITS.
DRINK-
White Lime
I AM offering FOK SALE
my entire stoi k of White
Lime ol aboul 8oo bushels
at 6d. pet bushi I.
Orders left at Mr. Si lom< tn
Finlayson, I < veltux St. or
Phone 258 01 "The Tribune" ii
Office.
J ISIAH RAHMING
June 30, 1915.
Welch's Grape Juice.
PRICES
Quarts, 2s. 3d. acl
Pints, Is. 4d., "
15s. per doz.
1 Pints, 9d.
8s. 6d. pei doz
I Pints, 5d.
4-s. 6d. pei doz.
T BLACK S 222 Bay St.
and The Nassau Candy Kitchen.
Opp. Hotel Colonial.
SANITARY
COOL
R E L IA B L E
SOLD BY
Wm Hilton
260 BAY STREET.
L. W. Duvalier
- in icssin; LANK
Tuner &
Repairer
-OF
Pianos
.........AND.........
Organs
Prompt Attention,
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Patronage Respectfully
Solicited
LOST
Between ld Ice I louse and
the General Hardware \
r< eipl b \V belonging to the
InterruitionalConespondence
Si h' m il.
Finder will be suitably re-
warded.
II. C. Chri tie
Rep. for Bahamas.
LooK
you haven't anything to advertise.
Advertise your Business for sale.
\GR WD Cone it "ill be rivi n by
st Mark's bi ii nl I m Hill, at
Si. John's Baptist Chun I'
Town, on Tuevl.iy next, :>: iMt.( l
7.30 |> 111.
Aitmissi 'ii -- Chi I '11 n i'i. ,\. lilt
R ed Seats'is,
R Fresh men tl will bi
Choii M isti 1
For Rent
SIX room cottage with
bath attached neai Pi ison
Fort Kincaslle.
Apply JOS. LAING,
Bl'.H^ill St.
Williams' Shoes Are Batter
i
-.


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