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The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday May 13,1916, .'.'• •? // L. OILBRRT DUPI OH, •ornor Shirley & Chariot u. Mesdames: Jane Nicolls, Nnjuba Karah, Maud Cespedes, Mary G. Cash, M Caroline Nicolls, Sussa n Cooper, C lia Cooper, I.ina Carey, Mabel M. Roker, Mi srs:—Claudius R. Walker, AugustusNicolls.Rupi rl Perpall, Eric V. Cash. 1 he Motor "Frances E" arrived yesterday afternoon with a cargo of ice, shingles, & Automobiles & Bicycles REO CARS AND POPE BICYCLES (Niagara) FOR SALE, AND FOR HIRE. Sole agent for REO MOTOR CAR Co. Pi^-vtt attention to all 1 pairs Supplies and accessorie Cassoline and Oils PHONE 402 J. P. SfMMS 47 Market St. crate materials, she also '•'"" ^ IWML lilt WIUIIIUCII Ul strained interest thissummer. the Grand United order of Odd It is difficult to believe that Fellows will celebrate their an we shall achieve anvtbingso comparatively ineffective as what we accomplished last nual Thanksgiving Sunday by holding their service in /ion Baptist Church tomorrow after of Wllell i 1 e Present. plish anything worth while it will be at awful cost. It is said that th Russians ace in France not only to reinforce their allies but also as a convenience. It appears that it h^as been found easier to equip the men in France as the enormous masses of men concentrated in the Russian camps put a heavy strain on the abilities of the Russian authorities in the matter of supplying the men with arms and ammunition and stores in quick time. If tins be so it shows how well the Allies are co-ordinating their forces and in any case it illustrates forcibly the enormous man-power of Russia. Put together the facts that Russia is I'-infon ing the Western Front and Great Britain has adopted universal military service and you will find it difficult to believe that the Allies intend to do nothing on the Western Front this year. press — :o — The S. S. "Bayamo" left New York for Nassau on Fri evening with 7,300 bar rels of cargo. —:o:— The Ward Line Steamer "Monterey" arrived off the} port 011 Wednesday night. After landing passengers and taking in freight, she embark i ed sixty five passengers, and steamed for New York a t noon Thursday. Arrivals per S.S. "Monterey". Mrs. Gertrude Slavin; Miss Phyllis L. Carmine: Messrs: — Edward E. Potter, Harry '/.. Cohen, John E. Slavin, John (i. Slavin. The following left per S.S. "Monterey." Sir Joseph, and Lady Brown, Hons. T. H. C. Loft ho u se, and J. F. W. Turtle: Revs. Gabriel Roerig, and II. W. I leval; Mesdames:— Lillian Weiss, Andrew Sinclair, and Infant, Mary Saunders, Nancy, Thorne, Hy. H. Gue rin, and Infant, Ella Leach, W. I). Eraser, P. 11. Burns, brought the following passengers:-— Mis:—Sarah Smith, Roxanna Pinder, Mary McQuay, Charlotte Harrington; Miss Lillian Pearce.Messrs:— Hen ry Bennaby, Alden Ferguson, John Smith, Robert Knowles, Coplin Dean, Reuben Major, Henry Dames,Bertram Carey, Michael Major, Tom Dean, Herman Dean, Ernest Darling, Samuel McPhee, A m on Dames, Alpheus Ferguson, Wintifild Pinder, Clifton Pinder, James Sutherland, Malcolm Stubbs, Mandley Svrnonnette, Leonard Griffin, lr vin Butler Arthur, Wilson, J. Mackey, Leaon Finlavson, David Forbes, J. W. Bran nan, Melvin Russell, Joseph Stua t, Lorenzo Carroll James Rolle,' So Mr. McKenna, in introducing his record Bud was optimistic about Britain's resources. And wHijAJethia M. Williams. he might be We have lent hundreds of millions^) our Allies and intend >"flp> the same this year. We are raising over five hundred million pounds by taxation this year, while Germany seems to be. unable to increase taxation but relies on loans. And when the war is over our loans to big undeveloped Misses: [Catherine M. Coogan, Anna E. Rae, Edna J. Peard, Dorothy E. V. Jellicoe, Agnes L. Butler, Fanny P. son, L. K. Strombom, P h v 1lis E. S. O'Brien, Helen A'. S. O'Brien. Messrs:—Leigh Dane Vincent Brown, \V Wm. Kelly, F. W. 1 J. A. Farringto, MAILS Foreign mails to be des patched Via. Miami FJa, peri Frances E. will be made up I and closed on Wednesday 1 next the igth inst., at S. a.m. —.0:— C irgOshipped hy S.S. "Monterey" bound for New York, Mav 111 li 1916. 406 bales Sponges, gj bales | Refuse Sponges, 130 bales Sponge clippings, 639 bales Sisal, 95 bales Sisal waste, 137 barrels of Shells, n bales of Cotton. 9 bdls Skins, 500 boxes Grapefruit, 59 boxes Oranges, .5 bales liark, 26 empty Steel barrels, 10 tons Ligiiumvitae, 3 pkgs. Sundries. — :o: — The Recruiting Committee on behalf of the 3rd Bahamas Contingent beg toacknow ledge with thanks the underwent 100 ed presents that were sent in foi the use of tho men of the Contingent: — From Mr. J. Herbert Peet, 100 pkgs cigarette papers Miss Keva|Allardyce, 34 pain woolen socks Trustees, Nassau Public Lib ran, 1 lot of papers and maga lines Miss Tempest, 50 Pkgs cigar ette papers Mr Milton Roberts, 1 boxci gars, 1 tins cigarettes Miss Mabel Cole, £\. aniasRed Cross Guild, 50 mufflers, 8 prs socks. League of the Cross of Gene, va, 10 mufflers, 6 prs sooks Mrs, J. \V. Lee, 12 tins cigar ettev Mr. H. W. Stuart Garner, 100 cigarette papers Daniel Capron, 1 tin ci es linton Davis, 1 bag orL J iL.^-l, X.~ . Norman Butler, 6 tins cigar ettes Imperial Order of the Daugh ters of the Empire, 34 mufflers. Mr J. Knowles, 1 tin milk, 1 pkg tea, 2 tins cocoa, 6 pkgs cigarette papers Flag Committee, Women of Nassau, Balance after purchas ing flag, 18s. 4 |d. Miss Florence Scott, 24 cigars Miss M. G. Setton, 12 p.ugs tobacco. Mr. Joseph Lewis, 100 cigars. Mr. G. F. Christie, 200cigars. Mrs. F. A. Garner, 2 jars orange marmalade. Daughters of the Empire, National Chapter, 100 cigars, 200 pkts. cigarette papers, 2 mulllcis. Mr. William Hilton, 1 dor. tins tobacco, 1 lot cigarette paper. Mr. T. A. Roker, 190 apples, 24 tins cigarettes. His Honour the Chief Justice and Mrs. Tudor, 1 50 cigars, 100 pkts. cigarette paper, 30 briar pipes. Mr. Chas. E. Bethel], M.L.A. 200 tins cigarettes. Ebeneser Wesleyan Church per Rev. S. T. Hopps, 75 New Testaments. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Solomon, 80 pkgs tobacco. Mr. U.S. Black, 9 do!, bottles soda water. Mr. J. C. Coakley, 3 boxes cigars. Second Bahamas Guides, 3 cakes. Hon. F. C. Wells Durrani, 200 cigars. Mrs. L. M. S. Calto, 10 lbs su/jar. Mid M. J. Godfrey, 1 doz. handkerchiefs. Miss S. C. Arnett, 1 dot. hand kerchiefs* Mr. Simeon Minns, Maagrove Cay, 6 pkgs tobacco. The net proceeds of the Con cert was given to the Sub. Officers of the Contingent who purchased for the men, bananas, rs, sapodillas, cakes, cards and games. U. H. C. CRAWFORD, Chairman. By tlie-bye, it's not so long since you were amusing yourself with tli is jingle. N'tli u pas? Yours respectfullv BOURGEOIS. Alas! We admit the soft impeachment, [En. — :o.— Bluff Point, Abaco. 24th April 1916. Mrs. A Kenneth Solomon, Secretary National Chapter, Nassau, N. P. Dear Mrs. Solomon: 1 hope you will appreciate niv efforts on behalf of the War Relief Fund. On the 33rd. inst, J called .' meeting of the inhabitants Ol Bluff point and asked for a contribution for the War Relief Fund, and obtained the amount ol £184. which I am forwarding you under separate cover. Hoping same will reach you sale, I am, Yours sincerolv, H. A. BARTLETT. Public School Teacher. — ."'.:• 13th May. 1916. The Editor of The Tribune Dear Sir, I have read "Lines on the Bass of Column Writing" and I would say that, they aie more applicable to Newspaper Jingle Rhyme They are remarkable in that they possess no literarv merit, and are an arrangement of words designed to please the ear onh. Beyond that they are meaningless and I imagine were intended for "The Childrens' Column", or for a new edition of Mother Goose Melodies after the style of "Hoy, diddle diddle. The cat and the fiddle, The Cow jumped over the Moon, The little dog laughed to see the sport, And the dish ran away w.ith the spoon." LIST OF CONTRWUTORI. Isaac Swain,Thomas Davis, Margaret Davis Amos Swain, Marion Swain,limn/a Swain, Sam Swain, John Wilmore. Joshua Curry, Zaccheas j afn, and Joshua Mekenzic: -One Shilling each. Anion Swain, Josephine Swain, Otis Swain, W. B. Johnson, Elijah Curry, Marion Curry, James Rolle, Ida Kolle, Richard Dawkins, Rebecca Dawkins, james, Siimms, Druscilla Simms, Evelyn Swain, Samuel Williams, Euterpe Williams, Pnncilla Swain, Justina Davis, J'Jinor Swain, |ohn Simms, Eliza Simms, Annie Homer. Rumilda Johnson, Maydorne Mitchell, j.; v ,., a ( irry, Eli !" McKenzir, and Edward McKenrie:—Six-, pence each. John Dawkins, Nathaniel Romer, Theo Ellis, Josephine Williams, Elida McKinney, and Catherine Williams: — 'I hreepenee each. Stanly Myers, Rose l..nkwood, Gladys Swam, Emmie Curry, Alberta Davis, Jonathan Kolle, Remilda Green Richard Green, Cleveland McKenzie, Matilda Mitchell Drusilla Moore, F.milv G.een', Victoria Wilmore, Roxileta Swam, Annie Swain, I.oftin Sw,ii Q and Daisy Simms:— Various lesser amounts. Total £1 8 4. IN THE MAGISTRATE'S COURT. May 2. Joshua Wallace and Gladys RolleLarceny of a quantity of Mangoes growing on land of Alfred Sweeting ait uate in Nassau St.—Dismissed. .: %  1



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The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday May 13,1916, Jemima Thompion—U $ i n gJthe situation regarding Am language in hearing of persons in the neighbourhood, tending to brtaeh of the peace—ios. or 8 dayi. Lewis Dean —Assaulting and btating Isaiah Humes—Ordered to pay 33. costs of prosecution. 3. ,'rincf t'erpall—Assaulting Moses Scott—Dismissed. 4. Victoria Fox—Assaulting and beating BlancheCartwright — Dismissed. Essie Knowles -Throwing tlon missiles to the annoyance and danger of persons in Bay St.— Ordered to pay 4s. compensa tion to Claud Fernander. 3impeding P. C. No. 23 Arling erica's next note to England. It is understood no action will be taken pending the trial of German policy out lined in submarine note. — o:— May 13th, 1916. London :—The most danger ous factor in the Irish situation, namely that the punishment of the rebels would cause a rac of sympathy among the warmhearted atid emotional people appears to be fast mate nahzing. John Dillon, one of the most respected ot the Na JosTMajor-RatTsTiog and Honalists but often one of the bitterest antagonists ol British ton McKinney while in the exe ""'* attacked the government cution of his duty-Fined £1 or I today III the 18 days, Frederick Fountain—Assault ing aid I) sating James Baptiste for Fined 35s or 2\ days. Tlios. Fias.-i • — Illtreating 2 dogs by cutting them with a cutlass—Dismissed, 6 Romilda Williams —Larceny of a watch and chain val no £i 16 6, goods and chattels of Albert Rolle—Dismissed. Service will be held in St. Johns Cathedral, Meeting St. Sunday May 14. Rev. G. A. Thompson, p. T. D, preacher in charge. Morning thf me: —"Christ and tha woman of Samaria", at 11 o'clock After the service there will lie dedication of Infants. Evening theme:—"A Divine Command." at 7. 30 o'clock. The public are cordially in vited. jmons in a speech, which bitter denunciations has not been surpassed since the days of I'amell. The infantry actions in the region of Verdun have again given way to artillery bombard merrtS, the most violent of which was directed against the French position! in the Caillette Wood and their second lines on the right bank of the Meuse. Bombardments also have taken place along the front held by tht Belgians, and mining operations and artillery duels Britisli front. A severe artillery duel is in progress around the Hohenzollern redoubt, between the British and Germans. The Russians and Germans on the i Western lines are keeping up mutual bombardments at va rious potts and similar condi tions prevail in the fighting be tween the Austrian! and Itali ans in the mountainous region of the Austro-Italian front. Constantinople reports that in the Caucasus region around Mount Kope the Turks in an attack drove out the Russians from positions about nine and one half miles in extent and forced them to retreat west ward and likewise to the south east of Manahatun put the Rus New York: -A wireless sians to (light. The Germans dUpatch from Berlin states w ho were defeated recently in that in" Austrian steamer the Koodoa district of East Af DubroVQik sunk without rica have been reinforced and sumbaare advancing on the A dispatch grateful for this unique favor, %  he despised us for the insular folly or. which she throve. Throughout the British Em pire German vessels entered and cleared our ports on the same terms as our own ships— except that the profits made hv German shippers, as by German manufacturers, were far more lightly taxed than the similar profit? made under our own flag by our own people. Those golden days will never return Not even a silver age of prosperity will succeed them, unless Germany gives final and certain guarantees that the industrial and technical forces nourished by commercial intercourse will never again be used to threaten her neiehbers" lives. — New York Tribune. — THE MOST STRIKING Wanted Office of Recruiting G m mittee Nassau. i2tb May 1916 Forty-two men are r< quii ed to complete the (halts lor the Bahamas Contingent Unit to tin end of Api il. Applicatiants will be at tended to between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. on any av'e predominated on theIday fit the Commandant's office. R. H. C. CRAWFORD Chairman, Recruiting Committee. feature of the POLAR PEAR is its beautiful white coat, which is in keeping with the whiteness of its surroundings in the Arctic regions. The snow in those regions, however, is not whiter than clothes washed with SUNLIGHT SOAP. The beauty of SUNLICHT SOAP is in i's purity, and the easy way in which it releases dirt from clothes, without injury to the fabric no matter how fine it may be. It is manufactured with the purest materials and there is ,£1,000 Guarantee of I'urity on every bar. Try it on your Next Waah-d.y. ttM LOGWOOD SISAL R.J.BOWE Commission Merchant (Stock sold at 5 p.c. Commission) 1 ogwood sold at 2) p. c. according to quantity Sisal sold at ij p. C. according to quantity Radiograms May 13th 1916. Dublin.—Asquith arrived to attempt to settle disputing from the crisis of a revolutioo. Two more rebels shot today. TRACK DUNMORE May 24th 1916 at 4.30 p.m. A Series of Pony Races I Prompt and careful attention given to all consignments at Popular Prices • Offices:—53a Bay St. Alfred's Wharf Christie's Near City Market. warning rim:. by enemy London:—An Amsterdam dispatch states Captain Boy Ed has been" 5 decorated by the Kaiser with the Order of the Red Eagle. Reports from the front indicate that the Verdun offensive continues, Le from the British commander says however thai his troops are quite sufficient to deal with the Germans. The British government will permit under certain stipula tions the feeding of the civil population of Poland by an American commission. l'aiis: — Thf official commun icatoin issued by the war office ADMISSION IS AND 2S The events promise to be very interesting and undoubtedly there will be a large meet oa the National Holiday. TI C K ETS for SALE at MOSELEY'S and at G A TE Motor* and Hacks FREE. Music by Police Hand Bahamas Racing and Country Club Limited li. N. CHIPMAN, Track Manager. the French still holding M„rte Homme and Avancourt'tonight reads "In the region o Wood despite huge ''bombardments. German To the free and independent elector of the district of Long Cay, Crooked Island, and Acklint. Gentlemen: — Through the death of the Hon. H. F. Armbrister you will soon be called upon to elect another represi OtaSTOCK PRODUCE JOHN BUTLER Office : 367 Pay St., East "Phone 245 Commission Merchant, Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent EXPORTER %  Sisal, Sponges, Bark, Cotton and Woods AGENT HORWICB UN10.; FIRE INURANCE SOCIETY, Norwich BES— Washington: —Despite discontinuation ot conferences between Scott Obregon and Inns"..11, it is thought probable that the state department will be able to find a way to prevent general intervention. Canaij/a demands for withdrawal of American expedition will not be considered. SantO Domingo:— I he situation between the Domini can fact ions continuesserious. Caperton is discussing with American officials future action. The Dolphin and tor pedo boat have arrived. Washington: -The German note with implied threats to continue old submarine activities unless United States forces the Allies toob serve the rules of alternation al warfare has complicated active artillery eogaiement, in tiv for your district tnc sector ofAvancouit, a vio Because ol the ties and lent bombardment of our pnsi associations that bind me tionsintheCailletteWoodand towards the people 1 beg to of mil second lines on the right offer as a candidate, should hank of the Meuse occurred (Continued from First page) She had protection for her own worthily fill the position. home market and equality in Youi ours : but, instead of being 1 be so honoun d as to be returned asyour representativi. 1 shall always do mv best to JAS. E, li. WILLIAMS. H. T. LiRICE Commission Merchant OFFICE : west s,.io BIR spon.o Kxch&ng* Nassau, N. P. Hahamas AGENT HORSES ^Mjjfe SHEEP CATTLE ( Sf POULTRY SPONGE, SISAL and other ISLAND Iroducta Guaranteed Waterproofs 21/-*27/G <6.04 ColU (16.60 Cold* "FEARNOrOHT" (lnarantaeil Watrrprnnfa are null U quality HUIIIT ami Cotton, >ml cat h/ i-xpirt cut i %  Linimv"! >nl ijualm ur prlcee !"r u •. OH* TH1PD li thai • MOfl I anil ither i %  %  %  OUR GUARANTEE. S^JtStTSt&ViTESSC: factory In vr> way. V and on will return yi or nwm>y in tail, ini r.'im vu'i BBVl 1 nrceRIPTION Pruialan Collar. Croia ['oefceta, DEbbKIKMUni Centra Silt in back. raclDfi an.i Pooketa, sown faame uui I 1 %  I Ol or SI 01 la our Low Price for (till I? "all •/" abla Waterproof, n an


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The Tribune, Nar.ssu, Saturday May 13, 1916, T Keeping Guard HF.RE are responsibilities that every patriotic citizen must bear in this season of national peril, other than fighting for the flag. Not the least of these is preserving the balance of trade. TME SHOE H STORE is on guard, and in spite of the advancing price of leather and the increase in the wages of the factory workers, have succeeded in securing the largest order of its history. This week's consignment per "Kotonia" sums up 310 cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all, .hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan 1 Waltham Watch at Low Price. With these reinforcements he Big Four will be able to keep the enemj High Prices oil its territory and Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in spite of Tariff rumours and rising quotations in the Mar kets abroad. G. T, KNOWLES, rop. Big4, %  s t. (Sponge Exchange) DRII\ Bests." ""' Any defective shingles can be returned. Also cheaper grade in stock April 6tu. 1916 C. C. S 5\RROW COLLAR All Arrow collars are made of fabrics bleached and shrunk in our own plants. They always fit and sit correctly and are the most durable. ON SALE AT NASSAU'S BEST RETAILERS CLUETT, PRA0OCF & CO., Inc. MAKERS. ThOY. K. Y. U., S. A. C. L. LOFTHOUSE Exclusive Agent. ONE-THIRD SAVED. r IU7 la Oar Low Price Tor U1I1 Cenir 10 Mz>. full Hunting SOLID SILVBK or 10 YKARS' guaranteed OOLU-FILLtli th"Trel*r"TJiWELWiihmM lalraled In Met. Oold-Flllcd <"-i iamraiite.il lo ..Price A" It II tl 35/JES 9 0 iae.ci< III Bet. Sol HI Gold Oeae.BrlUahOwrain-Ill HtlUnlMd lrlr.In ISei. Solid Gold <"<•. Iiritn-li Q mem httiiuiwd. ''" %  ""' %  1 'i w.'ight ol 1 1 41 pnanywelaHU i,,,,. £ifi!0 er,2 e .111. .. illuMmril or EN U ||I K %  ' U>. Mia shMil • %  !.! U.rur .nitrated in renlr. '*" 1 """" 4rtl.li.V. 1., tlrania I im-r iparU-lbr inl.ln.d on .mall %  .!,.. „ u |,.,„ ii.^npuo,^w nw iM-DonaUti.ni „ p „,„. It%tx ,.„„,,„,. ,. ,, WE GUARANTEE t**2 'IXSSSt ',' '^ "id by... ror a in >r riva u aa.., N .,.,.. wJ^si^Sii^Jse^srisriis hill, in.11,in,.AM, 1 ... trial >... ai.-11. any way IIUI.1,1 ipmao.and a-a >I|| eiebanfe n : •-„„ i oni .,, marifoa >,.u have i-ai-l oM, THE CASES CHAROK, 1.1 Mated In the xuam.it.-.-. Dennlaoa Watch Cau Co., famoua lor ilu-li .aac (Kara tlielrl rail. Mark Till .... tn wear tin mm.I.,,..( ,,., ir siiinn .-.I m the back .-I r.iiliibl" .iiiiilllv. Kvery Cae* 1 th.lr Oold Fillet i i— i %  hl.oo.i. .•u.i.nu-,. tij ,.,.,.,-, %  .,.,,. w,-. i ,.,i,.. FBEEOF l l.au oU by on that mail out w.tlm, ,„. A Post Card will brlni) FREE CATALOGUE YOU our Complotllliiatrated Catalotue'idvTn* a •election ot nearly a utouaand "I the moai .. II.J.I,. hniriiia, Mil... and A-.,, n I., u '. ii. %  Inrludinc a lately ::, .1,, Watch -. alao Una I iitliry, .-lh. ii-.,!,i II Ii, .1. . i-, In i able i -.--. K-un lii.n Peill, I Write to-day for thu InterrsttniiCatalortue. It will only coal (mi %  Peiui) I mat .... ,, : Ouiliiy considered we i!ua-aniee to ahour you a suvlnif of at least OHK-1 III ..!•. ..r . In lull, im-iiiuinx AI.I. po %  •• paid i in. V II .-.in wrPiour Hank for -ii. Bnnk.rt: l,ond. m Mnii.iu.l Bank, l.i.i t-.( ii, II , i i-,iSPECIAL WAR GUARANTEE WE GUARANTEE the aate delivery of nil our Gooda darlua the war, shou I • i I i. 111 <' 11AIMII Jewel Tr-vele-i W. A. MATHER D UNDERTAKER KSIRES id inform hia friend* and Hie Public tHMtfta has just received a complete outfit of facilities fur the luiisncss n( ;in iuirjfert alter, wfcich places him in a position tn cmry out Funerals tUt mny be entruMnl to hia cart with syafem and dBapajtc ia to infoim my and the NOTICE Patron* Public in Gaoeral tlrat 1 have opfned toy fNihlir 1'iUil; SunIh sl-..^.; HI,, I am now ready to do anything in |l>a line e \lfcliHiiiclly. P. A Hl'YI.I-.R Just Arrived Enamel Beds, Fancy Goods, and Afotf/ofls.kfjrrc E. C. Griffin Ba.y St. andVictoria Avt. To the free and independent elector uf the district 0/ Long Cay, Crooke I Island, and AckI \ H Gentlemen: I .trough the death of the lion. H. V. Armbrislei you will soon be called upon to ehrt anothi 1 repr#>entafor your district. Because of the ties and associations thnt hind me towards the people I beg to, olTei us a candidate, should] I be so honoured as to be returned asyou-r representative, I shall always do BV best 1<> vei tlnly till the position. Youra iw ever, for tin* [laoplr, .IAS. E. IV WILLIAMS. TH*Ial MARK Sold by W. Hilton 260 Bay St. KETTLES AND POTS Thoroughly *jFCleaned J},,-Labour by H For Hire ORSE and Buckboatd.— atter fitted up with all dern convenient esor Hosse died for riding putjioees. tisfaction guaranteed, rthcr particulars. Apj)lv at .TRIBUNE Office. 1 urge Sifter Can, with Full Direction* I j jjii — %aaS* To be had at all Grocers C. L. Loft/lOUSe-Company's Agent



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LATEST RADIOGRAMS %  \ %  o Nvilltvm n.. 1916 11,1 %  I JL. Price. THR CKNTS T" Allies Forging Boycott to Break Prussian Grip T HE assembly of the Economic Congress of the Allies in Paris, on April 20, marks a new stage in thinking about the war as well as an epoch in human history. I doubt whether anything in this struggle deserves the proj found attention of opinion in, the United States, or is more! significant for the whole future' of civilization, or gives bright| erpDmise that a better order [ of the world will emerge from all the honors of a vast catas-• tropht. The forces which will insure the overthrow and final supi pression of Prussian militarism are economic forces. The guar j an tees for the stabilitvand long duration of the world's peace when at last reestablished will be trade guarantees. Against this universal influence all the! efforts of frightfulness will be' as impotent as blows at the air 1 invisible. I might put it another way! and sav that Thor and his haw[ rner will be overshadowed by I the gigantic, weapon of the inI ternational boycott. On this subject the Germans! themselves are losing their last 1 illusions and every careful reader of the German press has watched uneasiness deepening into dismay. Unless the enemy in the next six weeks can work some miracle of achievement on the eastern frontier or at sea, his ef forts, as at Verdun, must become a self-defeating process. He can only deprive himself more and more severely of the main objects for which he set out to light, and even of the chief advantages which lie en joyea and exploited before the war. Among his neighbors the age of innocence will never ro turn. Even in Europe and through out the British Empire only a minority has yet fully awaken ed to the scope and significance of the new methods. We think that in the end the United States will take a hand in them. It is certain that when the possibility of peace comes in c ight and the faith of treaties has to be guarded against future violation by ar bitrary aggression, the United States, without moving a man or a gun, could bind Germany, over to good behavior. At Paris the Allies will 4 take steps which will make Germa ny's outlook hopeless unless she makes wide concessions for peace and consents to a. total change of policy and practice. Otherwise Germany wHl be like the prisoner in Poe's grim tale, shut up in the iron dun geon with the ever closing walls. When the Allies talk of excluding Germany from their markets and refusing all intercourse with her until she consents tO full measures for resli tution and security, think what it means. The flags of the Allies cover more than half the globe and three-fifths of its total population. The British and the Russian empires alone account for the great bulk of these vast totals. Without looking closely into works of reference, I can hardly be substantially in error when 1 seek to express the facts in round numbers. The Allied governments rule over some 900,000,000 of mankind. They will shortly control an area amounting to some 28,000,000 square miles of the earth's land surface. When General Smut finishes his brilliant campaign in East Africa, not a vestige of Germany's colonial dominion will remain. It will be all added to the territories of the Allies. They will hold all Africa as exclusively as Australia. They envelop Kuropeallaround. In Asia the operation now in hand in the sphere of the Bag dad railway will cause the Kaiser's dream of Asiatic dominion to fadl. like a mirage, nearly twenty years after that most sanguine and disastrousof dreamers appeared in the Holy Land—a cross between Parsifal and a commercial traveller. Failing miracles during the next six weeks, German ambitions will be cut off on the land routes to the east as completely as at sea. The Central Empires counting peoplestempoi,1 rily subject, discontented races like the Austrian Slavs, uneasy and uncertain confederates like the Bulgars and Turks will dominate more or less not a twentieth part of the area controlled bv the Allies and not a fifth part of the population. The Allies can do without Germany. Nay, they can more rapidly promote their own mu tual development by excluding Germany. They have in their own possessions every single element agricultural and mineral requir ed for modern production and exchange. -By a system of tra ding among themselves and with neutrals, apart from all truck or traffic with Germany and her confederates the Allies in a few years could Blake themselves more prosperous than before the war. In anv case, they will one and all develop a high organization for applying science to manu facture and agriculture. In no case will any of them be at de pendent on German science as in the past. Without them Germaay can never recover any thing like her former place at sea. Unless she gives solid guarantees for peace based on the faith of treaties, her ship ping will be excluded from the Allies' ports throughout the world. It is idle to think—but indeed no sane business man in Ger many or Austria any longer thinks—that the Central Em pires can thrive on the resourc ts of their own petty area any more than the camel can exist indefinitely by absorbing its own hump. Germany cannot do without the Allies or their markets, products, ports. Our enemy must subordinate everything else in the long run to the need of being readmitted to trade with the three-fifths of the world's population and the half of the world's territories under the Allies' flags. No force can compel your neighbors to do business with you. Business can only continue if it is as much to their interest as to your own. Krupp howitiers, submarines, mines, poison gas, liquid fire and every destructive device of frightfulness that the devil's ar senate and laboratories can sup ply are impotent against the international boycott. It can be made as powerful in the twentieth century against all who threaten the peace of civilization based on the invio lable faith of treaties as were I'xcommunicaticn and interdict in the Middle Ages. The tvhole situation is the Kaiser's Nemesis, and one of the strangest examples of retribu lion in the world's history, Na plans of Potsdam can help here. No frightfulness can avail. The more the Germans make them selves hated in the war, the heavier will be their punish ment afterward. If direct indemnities are refused, indirect indemnities will have to be paid at compound interest. Moral outrage will appear in a very differeut light when it is seen to involve in the end an appalling cash loss. Before the war Germany en jayed two advantages infinitely more valuable than all the con ciuettf she has since made. These advantages were free trade with the United Kingdom and the freedom of the seas. These facilities helped her enorraously after |8;o to build ap herowncommerceafldShippin (Continued on third page. %  r Are you Worried about Baby ? H OW to feed Baby is often a great worry to mothers who are unable to nurse their babies themselves. Ordinary cow's milk— however prepared at homo—is not a suitable eubstitute for the mother's milk. It is acid in reaction, contains harmful germs and forms dense curds in the stomach that cannot be digested. Decide to use the 'Allinburys' Foode which are the only series of Foods sti.-ntinYally adapted to the growing requirements of the child. You will be delighted when you see how well your baby thrives on this Method of Infant Feeding. The 'Allenburys' Foods are free from all dangerous organisms; they are portable, being in |x>wder form and packed in sealed tine. The Milk Foods Nos. 1. and 2 require the addition of hot water only to prepare them for use. A PURE. COMPLETE AND PROGRESSIVE DIETARY. MllcnburgsFcods MILK FOOD Na I, MILK FOOD No. 2. MALTED FOOD Na. 1 From oirtb to 3 month* From 3 to 7 month* From 7 months upwards Ornocqd Testimony. "Hr Lift Saves by IIM 'AlknburyV Foods." LVir Sin, Barbados. Will you kindly send roe copy of yo r pamphlet on Infant Feeding and Management. My baby at six weeks of age was *ery ill, being %  nable to dlgett the cow's milk. 1 tried man/ artificia' foods witbo t success, and always consider hrr lift I _b/_,'he 'AhenbUT) i -u h is m on t the tim-st ChiUreo of her ag* 1 n"w a nd i myour t od. FSilhftsUji yours. E. C. Walton. "The Finest Baby la tat Island." G ni -men. Trinidad. 1 send w: herewith photos of our baby Frank w' >> is nearly 16 months old, snd is ont r'il rrn, a nil tnever been ill, though we .iv iui fo -is, that 1 have written you thai au-1 rtcoi IDitad Hi ro t> ill <>f our friends and acquaintance*. Yours truly, Th jraas loiter The 'Allenburya* Foods are made under special processes by machinery, and are entirely untoucltod by hand. Write tor tier book "Infant Fcrdlnm M*n*0emenl" 1*4 pigea of vmlumblm Information lor every mother. All A .lien 8c Hanburys Ltd.. London. England n U**S i:--.hl.tli.d 900 Yw. A r> ni-s LOGWOOD T HE undersigned desires to notify the public that he is purchasing LOGWOOD and will pay for same whatever the market price is H. J. CLARIDGE East Day St, Nassau. MUTILATED DeGregory's Tire Wosks STEAM VULCANISI^ All makes and %  !£• %  of Auto Tires and "ubes Repaired All Work Guaranteed WEST BAY STREET. %.


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02594
 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, May 13, 1916
 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
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\
o
Nvilltvm n. Being bound loiwear to the Dogma.* of no Master.
^
T
T
Vol. XIII. No. 151
"
NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. MAY l>. 1916
11,1 ' .
-..... I JL.
Price. THR CKNTS
T"
Allies Forging Boycott
to Break Prussian Grip
THE assembly of the Econo-
mic Congress of the Allies
in Paris, on April 20, marks a
new stage in thinking about the
war as well as an epoch in hu-
man history.
I doubt whether anything in
this struggle deserves the pro- j
found attention of opinion in,
the United States, or is more!
significant for the whole future'
of civilization, or gives bright- |
erpDmise that a better order [
of the world will emerge from
all the honors of a vast catas-
tropht.
The forces which will insure
the overthrow and final sup- i
pression of Prussian militarism .
are economic forces. The guar j
an tees for the stabilitvand long
duration of the world's peace
when at last reestablished will
be trade guarantees. Against
this universal influence all the!
efforts of frightfulness will be'
as impotent as blows at the air 1
invisible.
I might put it another way!
and sav that Thor and his haw- [
rner will be overshadowed by I
the gigantic, weapon of the in- I
ternational boycott.
On this subject the Germans!
themselves are losing their last 1
illusions and every careful read-
er of the German press has
watched uneasiness deepening
into dismay.
Unless the enemy in the next
six weeks can work some mira-
cle of achievement on the eas-
tern frontier or at sea, his ef
forts, as at Verdun, must be-
come a self-defeating process.
He can only deprive himself
more and more severely of the
main objects for which he set
out to light, and even of the
chief advantages which lie en
joyea and exploited before the
war. Among his neighbors the
age of innocence will never ro
turn.
Even in Europe and through
out the British Empire only a
minority has yet fully awaken
ed to the scope and significance
of the new methods.
We think that in the end the
United States will take a hand
in them. It is certain that
when the possibility of peace
comes in cight and the faith of
treaties has to be guarded
against future violation by ar
bitrary aggression, the United
States, without moving a man
or a gun, could bind Germany,
over to good behavior.
At Paris the Allies will4 take
steps which will make Germa
ny's outlook hopeless unless she
makes wide concessions for
peace and consents to a. total
change of policy and practice.
Otherwise Germany wHl be
like the prisoner in Poe's grim
tale, shut up in the iron dun
geon with the ever closing
walls. When the Allies talk of
excluding Germany from their
markets and refusing all inter-
course with her until she con-
sents tO full measures for resli
tution and security, think what
it means.
The flags of the Allies cover
more than half the globe and
three-fifths of its total popula-
tion. The British and the Rus-
sian empires alone account for
the great bulk of these vast to-
tals. Without looking closely
into works of reference, I can
hardly be substantially in error
when 1 seek to express the facts
in round numbers. The Allied
governments rule over some
900,000,000 of mankind. They
will shortly control an area
amounting to some 28,000,000
square miles of the earth's land
surface. When General Smut
finishes his brilliant campaign
in East Africa, not a vestige of
Germany's colonial dominion
will remain. It will be all add-
ed to the territories of the Al-
lies. They will hold all Africa
as exclusively as Australia.
They envelop Kuropeallaround.
In Asia the operation now in
hand in the sphere of the Bag
dad railway will cause the
Kaiser's dream of Asiatic do-
minion to fadl. like a mirage,
nearly twenty years after that
most sanguine and disastrousof
dreamers appeared in the Holy
Landa cross between Parsifal
and a commercial traveller.
Failing miracles during the
next six weeks, German ambi-
tions will be cut off on the land
routes to the east as completely
as at sea. The Central Em-
pires counting peoplestempoi,1
rily subject, discontented races
like the Austrian Slavs, uneasy
and uncertain confederates like
the Bulgars and Turks will do-
minate more or less not a twen-
tieth part of the area controlled
bv the Allies and not a fifth part
of the population.
The Allies can do without
Germany. Nay, they can more
rapidly promote their own mu
tual development by excluding
Germany.
They have in their own pos-
sessions every single element
agricultural and mineral requir
ed for modern production and
exchange. -By a system of tra
ding among themselves and
with neutrals, apart from all
truck or traffic with Germany
and her confederates the Allies
in a few years could Blake
themselves more prosperous
than before the war.
In anv case, they will one and
all develop a high organization
for applying science to manu
facture and agriculture. In no
case will any of them be at de
pendent on German science as
in the past. Without them
Germaay can never recover any
thing like her former place at
sea. Unless she gives solid
guarantees for peace based on
the faith of treaties, her ship
ping will be excluded from the
Allies' ports throughout the
world.
It is idle to thinkbut indeed
no sane business man in Ger
many or Austria any longer
thinksthat the Central Em
pires can thrive on the resourc
ts of their own petty area any
more than the camel can exist
indefinitely by absorbing its
own hump.
Germany cannot do without
the Allies or their markets,
products, ports. Our enemy
must subordinate everything
else in the long run to the need
of being readmitted to trade
with the three-fifths of the
world's population and the half
of the world's territories under
the Allies' flags. No force can
compel your neighbors to do
business with you. Business
can only continue if it is as
much to their interest as to
your own.
Krupp howitiers, submarines,
mines, poison gas, liquid fire
and every destructive device of
frightfulness that the devil's ar
senate and laboratories can sup
ply are impotent against the
international boycott.
It can be made as powerful
in the twentieth century against
all who threaten the peace of
civilization based on the invio
lable faith of treaties as were
I'xcommunicaticn and interdict
in the Middle Ages.
The tvhole situation is the
Kaiser's Nemesis, and one of the
strangest examples of retribu
lion in the world's history, Na
plans of Potsdam can help here.
No frightfulness can avail. The
more the Germans make them
selves hated in the war, the
heavier will be their punish
ment afterward. If direct in-
demnities are refused, indirect
indemnities will have to be
paid at compound interest.
Moral outrage will appear in a
very differeut light when it is
seen to involve in the end an
appalling cash loss.
Before the war Germany en
jayed two advantages infinitely
more valuable than all the con
ciuettf she has since made.
These advantages were free
trade with the United Kingdom
and the freedom of the seas.
These facilities helped her en-
orraously after |8;o to build ap
herowncommerceafldShippin
(Continued on third page.
r
Are you Worried about Baby ?
HOW to feed Baby is often a great worry to
mothers who are unable to nurse their
babies themselves. Ordinary cow's milk
however prepared at homois not a suitable
eubstitute for the mother's milk. It is acid in
reaction, contains harmful germs and forms
dense curds in the stomach that cannot be
digested. Decide to use the 'Allinburys' Foode
which are the only series of Foods sti.-ntinYally
adapted to the growing requirements of the
child. You will be delighted when you see
how well your baby thrives on this Method of
Infant Feeding. The 'Allenburys' Foods are free
from all dangerous organisms; they are portable,
being in |x>wder form and packed in sealed tine.
The Milk Foods Nos. 1. and 2 require the addition
of hot water only to prepare them for use.
A PURE. COMPLETE AND PROGRESSIVE DIETARY.
MllcnburgsFcods
MILK FOOD Na I, MILK FOOD No. 2. MALTED FOOD Na. 1
From oirtb to 3 month* From 3 to 7 month* From 7 months upwards
Ornocqd Testimony.
"Hr Lift Saves by IIm 'AlknburyV Foods."
LVir Sin, Barbados.
Will you kindly send roe copy of yo r pamphlet on Infant
Feeding and Management. My baby at six weeks of age was
*ery ill, being nable to dlgett the cow's milk. 1 tried man/
artificia' foods witbo t success, and always consider hrr lift
* I _b/_,'he 'AhenbUT) i -u h is m on t the tim-st
ChiUreo of her ag* 1 n"w and i myour t od.
FSilhftsUji yours. E. C. Walton.
"The Finest Baby la tat Island."
G ni -men. Trinidad.
1 send w: herewith photos of our baby Frank w' >> is nearly
16 months old, snd is on<- of the nn<">t r'il rrn, a nil t- never
been ill, though we .iv<- in a yrj . the
iwwi unhealthy hi ih_e ! Uur lutlt- toy. owing bo his
ni'thct ss'-iiuus illness, was fed on your Milk and Malted Fonda
until he was a year old. He began with Milk Pool No. i and
finished with the Milled Food. vVh< h iimon,hnM he
wasthr finest h by in rhe Mm I \ .. .1 23* I 1 i
pbotoaofhlm at different T> iui fo -is,
that 1 have written you thai au-1 rtcoi IDitad Hi ro t> ill <>f our
friends and acquaintance*. Yours truly, Th jraas loiter
The 'Allenburya* Foods are made under special processes
by machinery, and are entirely untoucltod by hand.
* Write tor tier book "Infant Fcrdlnm
M*n*0emenl" 1*4 pigea of vmlumblm
Information lor every mother.
All
A
.lien 8c Hanburys Ltd.. London. England
n U**S i:--.hl.tli.d 900 Yw. a r> ni-s
LOGWOOD
THE undersigned desires to notify the public that he is
purchasing LOGWOOD and will pay for same what-
ever the market price is
H. J. CLARIDGE
East Day St, Nassau.
MUTILATED
DeGregory's Tire Wosks
Steam Vulcanisi^
All makes and ! of
Auto Tires and "ubes Repaired
All Work Guaranteed
WEST BAY STREET.
%.



The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday May 13,1916,
.'.' ?
//
L. OILBRRT DUPI OH,
ornor Shirley & Chariot _ijii(,m no p.o. i,ox iss.
PUBLISHED DAII
RATES
lion lay, v ,y_
Mtda/.aod th.nblay-sincloc.i.v Id
jKjwday-tinale cop,
Uaothly
Quarterly ...
|H1 ,-...
Taarlv
... IN-

PAY IBLI IN AOVANCI
Advertising i<.,t,., : .-,,x ,,,.,.,. ie, ime
. three i"
:,,; ertiun ; an I
UW I .cut hi-.mIi
A 'v.-, t.-<-iiieius umli,
....
e
^foa
Ciioune
Saturday. May 13. 1916
In front of the positions
now held by the liritish
troops in Bejgiumand Francs
the (iernians liave concentra-
ted quite 800,000 men. 1 Ins
fact challenges speculation.
Do they intend to launch an
attack of phenomenal fierce-
ness against us soon, or do
they want us to hurt our-
selves by assaulting positions
so powerfully defended at a
time when we would like to
relieve the pressure at Ver-
dun, or have they concluded
that the main line of the Al-
lied offensive this summti
will be the old Flanders bat-
tleground, and placed this
enormous force to bar our
way? We shall watch the
British western front
Russia will lead to a tie
idous growth of trade
with her. We can well af-
ford to ll : American se-
curities when we can !
I money to an empire possess-
ing tli'.1 wonderful unworked
wealth of Russia.
I)i. Montgomery who came
to this city from Miami a few
w ks ago in the interest of
the fruit industry is giving a
talk on "Fruit" in the Legis-
lative Council on Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock.
:o:
Capt. J. A. Vesper Munro
Fl with tl.e 3rd Bahamas
Contingent <*i the "Kate
Sturrup'. During his ab
e hi place as Port Ofli-
will be taken bv Cant.
.lav G. Kelly.
Our geniaJ editor Captain
Dillel has left us for a short
lime. As already noted he
wenl on with the Third Ba
hamas Contingent, on board!
the "Kate Sturrup". Captain
Dillet has always taken the
keenest interest in the re
cruiting movement, and as
our readers will no doubt re
collect, went on to Jamaica
with t'i< Second Bahamas
Contingent. We have se
cured a capable substitute as
locum tenens in the person
of the Rev. H. F. Dann who
acted in a similar capacity
during Captain Dillet's form"
er absence.
:o:
We have been requested to
announce that the member* of
GueriH, Harry D 1
W. D. I
Gregory, Neville J.S.O'Brien,
Berton W. William ,
Williams, A.-;s. M ,
Mesd 1 rut*. w. i". ;,
Sarah Williams A. L. K. Wil-
liams, Augusta M. Bro
Llla O. Bosfield Ai
Corbin, Miss Beatrice S to r r.
Messrs: Win, T. Hall, R
Ritchie, ' h is Baird, Vin< 1 nl
Holbert, Wm. S. Baill >u.
Mesdames: Jane Nicolls,
Nnjuba Karah, Maud Cespe-
des, Mary G. Cash, M
Caroline Nicolls, Sussa n
Cooper, C lia Cooper, I.ina
Carey, Mabel M. Roker, Mi -
srs:Claudius R. Walker,
AugustusNicolls.Rupi rl Per-
pall, Eric V. Cash.
1 he Motor "Frances E" arriv-
ed yesterday afternoon with
a cargo of ice, shingles, &
Automobiles & Bicycles
Reo Cars and Pope Bicycles (Niagara) for
SALE, AND FOR HIRE.
Sole agent for
REO MOTOR CAR Co.
Pi^-vtt attention to all 1 pairs
Supplies and accessorie
Cassoline and Oils
PHONE 402
J. P. SfMMS
47 Market St.
crate materials, she also
.....''"" ^ IWML lilt WIUIIIUCII Ul
strained interest thissummer. the Grand United order of Odd
It is difficult to believe that Fellows will celebrate their an
we shall achieve anvtbingso
comparatively ineffective as
what we accomplished last
nual Thanksgiving Sunday by
holding their service in /ion
Baptist Church tomorrow after
of
Wllell i 1 year atNeuvcChappolIennd noon ftt 4 'c,ock Friends of
Loos. But if we do accom- theL0rder are cordially invited
nlisb ;mvthinr worll, ,.,h; 1- to 1>e Present.
plish anything worth while
it will be at awful cost.
It is said that th Russians
ace in France not only to re-
inforce their allies but also
as a convenience. It appears
that it h^as been found easier
to equip the men in France
as the enormous masses of
men concentrated in the Rus-
sian camps put a heavy strain
on the abilities of the Rus-
sian authorities in the matter
of supplying the men with
arms and ammunition and
stores in quick time. If tins
be so it shows how well the
Allies are co-ordinating their
forces and in any case it il-
lustrates forcibly the enor-
mous man-power of Russia.
Put together the facts that
Russia is I'-infon ing the
Western Front and Great
Britain has adopted univers-
al military service and you
will find it difficult to believe
that the Allies intend to do
nothing on the Western Front
this year.
press
:o
The S. S. "Bayamo" left
New York for Nassau on Fri
evening with 7,300 bar
rels of cargo.
:o:
The Ward Line Steamer
"Monterey" arrived off the}
port 011 Wednesday night. !
After landing passengers and
taking in freight, she embark i
ed sixty five passengers, and
steamed for New York a t
noon Thursday.
Arrivals per S.S. "Monterey".
Mrs. Gertrude Slavin; Miss
Phyllis L. Carmine: Messrs:
Edward E. Potter, Harry '/..
Cohen, John E. Slavin, John
(i. Slavin.
The following left per S.S.
"Monterey."
Sir Joseph, and Lady Brown,
Hons. T. H. C. Loft ho u se,
and J. F. W. Turtle: Revs.
Gabriel Roerig, and II. W.
I leval; Mesdames: Lillian
Weiss, Andrew Sinclair, and
Infant, Mary Saunders,
Nancy, Thorne, Hy. H. Gue
rin, and Infant, Ella Leach,
W. I). Eraser, P. 11. Burns,
brought the following pas-
sengers:-
Mis:Sarah Smith, Rox-
anna Pinder, Mary McQuay,
Charlotte Harrington; Miss
Lillian Pearce.Messrs: Hen
ry Bennaby, Alden Ferguson,
John Smith, Robert Knowles,
Coplin Dean, Reuben Major,
Henry Dames,Bertram Carey,
Michael Major, Tom Dean,
Herman Dean, Ernest Darl-
ing, Samuel McPhee, A m on
Dames, Alpheus Ferguson,
Wintifild Pinder, Clifton Pin-
der, James Sutherland, Mal-
colm Stubbs, Mandley Svrn-
onnette, Leonard Griffin, lr
vin Butler Arthur, Wilson,
J. Mackey, Leaon Finlavson,
David Forbes, J. W. Bran nan,
Melvin Russell, Joseph Stua t,
Lorenzo Carroll James Rolle,'
So Mr. McKenna, in intro-
ducing his record Bud
was optimistic about Bri-
tain's resources. And wHijAJethia M. Williams.
he might be We have lent
hundreds of millions^) our
Allies and intend >"flp> the
same this year. We are
raising over five hundred
million pounds by taxation
this year, while Germany
seems to be. unable to increase
taxation but relies on loans.
And when the war is over
our loans to big undeveloped
Misses: [Catherine M. Coo-
gan, Anna E. Rae, Edna J.
Peard, Dorothy E. V. Jellicoe,
Agnes L. Butler, Fanny P.
son, L. K. Strombom, P h v 1-
lis E. S. O'Brien, Helen A'. S.
O'Brien.
Messrs:Leigh Dane
Vincent Brown, \V
Wm. Kelly, F. W. 1
J. A. Farringto,
MAILS
Foreign mails to be des ,
patched Via. Miami FJa, peri
Frances E. will be made up I
and closed on Wednesday 1
next the igth inst., at S. a.m.
.0:
C irgOshipped hy S.S. "Mont-
erey" bound for New York, Mav
111 li 1916.
406 bales Sponges, gj bales |
Refuse Sponges, 130 bales
Sponge clippings, 639 bales
Sisal, 95 bales Sisal waste, 137
barrels of Shells, n bales of
Cotton. 9 bdls Skins, 500 boxes
Grapefruit, 59 boxes Oranges,
.5 bales liark, 26 empty Steel
barrels, 10 tons Ligiiumvitae,
3 pkgs. Sundries.
:o:
The Recruiting Committee
on behalf of the 3rd Bahamas
Contingent beg toacknow ledge
with thanks the underwent 100
ed presents that were sent in
foi the use of tho men of the
Contingent:
From Mr. J. Herbert Peet, 100
pkgs cigarette papers
Miss Keva|Allardyce, 34 pain
woolen socks
Trustees, Nassau Public Lib
ran, 1 lot of papers and maga
lines
Miss Tempest, 50 Pkgs cigar
ette papers
Mr Milton Roberts, 1 boxci
gars, 1 tins cigarettes
Miss Mabel Cole, \.
aniasRed Cross Guild, 50
mufflers, 8 prs socks.
League of the Cross of Gene,
va, 10 mufflers, 6 prs sooks
Mrs, J. \V. Lee, 12 tins cigar
ettev
Mr. H. W. Stuart Garner, 100
cigarette papers
Daniel Capron, 1 tin ci
es
linton Davis, 1 bag or-
-----L .--------JiL.^-l, X.~ .
Norman Butler, 6 tins cigar
ettes
Imperial Order of the Daugh
ters of the Empire, 34 mufflers.
Mr J. Knowles, 1 tin milk, 1
pkg tea, 2 tins cocoa, 6 pkgs
cigarette papers
Flag Committee, Women of
Nassau, Balance after purchas
ing flag, 18s. 4|d.
Miss Florence Scott, 24 cigars
Miss M. G. Setton, 12 p.ugs
tobacco.
Mr. Joseph Lewis, 100 cigars.
Mr. G. F. Christie, 200cigars.
Mrs. F. A. Garner, 2 jars
orange marmalade.
Daughters of the Empire,
National Chapter, 100 cigars,
200 pkts. cigarette papers, 2
mulllcis.
Mr. William Hilton, 1 dor.
tins tobacco, 1 lot cigarette
paper.
Mr. T. A. Roker, 190 apples,
24 tins cigarettes.
His Honour the Chief Justice
and Mrs. Tudor, 1 50 cigars, 100
pkts. cigarette paper, 30 briar
pipes.
Mr. Chas. E. Bethel], M.L.A.
200 tins cigarettes.
Ebeneser Wesleyan Church
per Rev. S. T. Hopps, 75 New
Testaments.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Solo-
mon, 80 pkgs tobacco.
Mr. U.S. Black, 9 do!, bottles
soda water.
Mr. J. C. Coakley, 3 boxes
cigars.
Second Bahamas Guides, 3
cakes.
Hon. F. C. Wells Durrani,
200 cigars.
Mrs. L. M. S. Calto, 10 lbs
su/jar.
Mid M. J. Godfrey, 1 doz.
handkerchiefs.
Miss S. C. Arnett, 1 dot.
hand kerchiefs*
Mr. Simeon Minns, Maagrove
Cay, 6 pkgs tobacco.
The net proceeds of the Con
cert was given to the Sub. Of-
ficers of the Contingent who
purchased for the men, bananas,
rs, sapodillas, cakes, cards
and games.
U. H. C. CRAWFORD,
Chairman.
By tlie-bye, it's not so long since
you were amusing yourself with
tli is jingle. N'tli u pas?
Yours respectfullv
BOURGEOIS.
Alas! We admit the soft im-
peachment, [En.
:o.
Bluff Point, Abaco.
24th April 1916.
Mrs. A Kenneth Solomon,
Secretary National Chapter,
Nassau, N. P.
Dear Mrs. Solomon:
1 hope you will appreciate
niv efforts on behalf of the
War Relief Fund.
On the 33rd. inst, J called
.' meeting of the inhabitants
Ol Bluff point and asked for
a contribution for the War
Relief Fund, and obtained
the amount ol 184.
which I am forwarding you
under separate cover.
Hoping same will reach
you sale, I am,
Yours sincerolv,
H. A. BARTLETT.
Public School Teacher.
."'.:
13th May. 1916.
The Editor of The Tribune
Dear Sir,
I have read "Lines on the
Bass of Column Writing" and I
would say that, they aie more
applicable to Newspaper Jingle
Rhyme They are remarkable
in that they possess no literarv
merit, and are an arrangement
of words designed to please the
ear onh. Beyond that they are
meaningless and I imagine were
intended for "The Childrens'
Column", or for a new edition
of Mother Goose Melodies after
the style of
"Hoy, diddle diddle.
The cat and the fiddle,
The Cow jumped over the
Moon,
The little dog laughed to
see the sport,
And the dish ran away w.ith
the spoon."
LIST OF CONTRWUTORI.
Isaac Swain,Thomas Davis,
Margaret Davis Amos Swain,
Marion Swain,limn/a Swain,
Sam Swain, John Wilmore.
Joshua Curry, Zaccheas
j afn, and Joshua Me-
kenzic: -One Shilling each.
Anion Swain, Josephine
Swain, Otis Swain, W. B.
Johnson, Elijah Curry, Mari-
on Curry, James Rolle, Ida
Kolle, Richard Dawkins,
Rebecca Dawkins, james,
Siimms, Druscilla Simms,
Evelyn Swain, Samuel Wil-
liams, Euterpe Williams,
Pnncilla Swain, Justina
Davis, J'Jinor Swain, |ohn
Simms, Eliza Simms, Annie
Homer. Rumilda Johnson,
Maydorne Mitchell, j.;v,.,a
( irry, Eli McKenzir, and
Edward McKenrie:Six-,
pence each.
John Dawkins, Nathaniel
Romer, Theo Ellis, Josephine
Williams, Elida McKinney,
and Catherine Williams:
'I hreepenee each.
Stanly Myers, Rose l..nk-
wood, Gladys Swam, Emmie
Curry, Alberta Davis, Jona-
than Kolle, Remilda Green
Richard Green, Cleveland
McKenzie, Matilda Mitchell
Drusilla Moore, F.milv G.een',
Victoria Wilmore, Roxileta
Swam, Annie Swain, I.oftin
Sw,iiQ and Daisy Simms:
Various lesser amounts.
Total 1 8 4.
IN THE MAGISTRATE'S COURT.
May 2. Joshua Wallace and
Gladys Rolle- Larceny of a
quantity of Mangoes growing
on land of Alfred Sweeting ait
uate in Nassau St.Dismissed.


.:

. 1


The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday May 13,1916,
Jemima ThompionU $ i n gJthe situation regarding Am
language in hearing of persons
in the neighbourhood, tending
to brtaeh of the peaceios. or
8 dayi.
Lewis Dean Assaulting and
btating Isaiah HumesOrdered
to pay 33. costs of prosecution.
3. ,'rincf t'erpallAssaulting
Moses ScottDismissed.
4. Victoria FoxAssaulting
and beating BlancheCartwright
Dismissed.
Essie Knowles -Throwing tlon
missiles to the annoyance and
danger of persons in Bay St.
Ordered to pay 4s. compensa
tion to Claud Fernander.
3-
impeding P. C. No. 23 Arling
erica's next note to England.
It is understood no action
will be taken pending the
trial of German policy out
lined in submarine note.
o:
May 13th, 1916.
London :The most danger
ous factor in the Irish situation,
namely that the punishment of
the rebels would cause a rac
of sympathy among the
warmhearted atid emotional
people appears to be fast mate
nahzing. John Dillon, one of
the most respected ot the Na
JosTMajor-RatTsTiog and Honalists but often one of the
bitterest antagonists ol British
ton McKinney while in the exe ""'* attacked the government
cution of his duty-Fined 1 or I today III the
18 days,
Frederick FountainAssault
ing aid I) sating James Baptiste
for
Fined 35s or 2\ days.
Tlios. Fias.-i Illtreating 2
dogs by cutting them with a
cutlassDismissed,
6 Romilda Williams Lar-
ceny of a watch and chain val
no i 16 6, goods and chattels
of Albert RolleDismissed.
Service will be held in St.
Johns Cathedral, Meeting St.
Sunday May 14. Rev. G. A.
Thompson, p. T. D, preacher
in charge.
Morning thf me: "Christ and
tha woman of Samaria", at 11
o'clock After the service there
will lie dedication of Infants.
Evening theme:"A Divine
Command." at 7. 30 o'clock.
The public are cordially in
vited.
jmons in a speech, which
bitter denunciations has not
been surpassed since the days
of I'amell.
The infantry actions in the
region of Verdun have again
given way to artillery bombard
merrtS, the most violent of
which was directed against the
French position! in the Cail-
lette Wood and their second
lines on the right bank of the
Meuse. Bombardments also
have taken place along the
front held by tht Belgians, and
mining operations and artillery
duels
Britisli front. A severe artillery
duel is in progress around the
Hohenzollern redoubt, between
the British and Germans. The
Russians and Germans on the
i Western lines are keeping up
mutual bombardments at va
rious potts and similar condi
tions prevail in the fighting be
tween the Austrian! and Itali
ans in the mountainous region
of the Austro-Italian front.
Constantinople reports that in
the Caucasus region around
Mount Kope the Turks in an
attack drove out the Russians
from positions about nine and
one half miles in extent and
forced them to retreat west
ward and likewise to the south
east of Manahatun put the Rus
New York: -A wireless sians to (light. The Germans
dUpatch from Berlin states who were defeated recently in
that in" Austrian steamer the Koodoa district of East Af
DubroVQik sunk without rica have been reinforced and
sumba- are advancing on the
A dispatch
grateful for this unique favor,
he despised us for the insular
folly or. which she throve.
Throughout the British Em
pire German vessels entered
and cleared our ports on the
same terms as our own ships
except that the profits made hv
German shippers, as by German
manufacturers, were far more
lightly taxed than the similar
profit? made under our own
flag by our own people.
Those golden days will never
return Not even a silver age
of prosperity will succeed them,
unless Germany gives final and
certain guarantees that the in-
dustrial and technical forces
nourished by commercial inter-
course will never again be used
to threaten her neiehbers" lives.
New York Tribune.

THE MOST STRIKING
Wanted
Office of Recruiting G m
mittee Nassau. i2tb May 1916
Forty-two men are r< quii
ed to complete the (halts lor
the Bahamas Contingent
Unit to tin end of Api il.
Applicatiants will be at
tended to between the hours
of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. on any
av'e predominated on theIday fit the Commandant's
office.
R. H. C. CRAWFORD
Chairman,
Recruiting Committee.
feature of the Polar Pear is its beautiful white coat,
which is in keeping with the whiteness of its sur-
roundings in the Arctic regions. The snow in those
regions, however, is not whiter than clothes washed with
SUNLIGHT
SOAP.
The beauty of Sunlicht
Soap is in i's purity, and
the easy way in which it
releases dirt from clothes,
without injury to the fabric
no matter how fine it may
be. It is manufactured with
the purest materials and
there is ,1,000 Guarantee
of I'urity on every bar.
Try it on your Next Waah-d.y.
ttM
LOGWOOD SISAL
R.J.BOWE
Commission Merchant
(Stock sold at 5 p.c. Commission)
1 ogwood sold at 2) p. c. according to quantity
Sisal sold at ij p. C. according to quantity
Radiograms
May 13th 1916.
Dublin.Asquith arrived
to attempt to settle disput-
ing from the crisis of a revo-
lutioo. Two more rebels shot
today.
TRACK DUNMORE
May 24th 1916 at 4.30 p.m.
A Series of Pony Races......I Prompt and careful attention given to all consignments
at Popular Prices
Offices:53a Bay St.
Alfred's Wharf
Christie's Near City Market.
warning
rim:.
by enemy
London:An Amsterdam
dispatch states Captain Boy
Ed has been"5 decorated by
the Kaiser with the Order of
the Red Eagle. Reports from
the front indicate that the
Verdun offensive continues,
Le
from the British
commander says however thai
his troops are quite sufficient to
deal with the Germans.
The British government will
permit under certain stipula
tions the feeding of the civil
population of Poland by an
American commission.
l'aiis: Thf official commun
icatoin issued by the war office
Admission Is and 2s
The events promise to be very
interesting and undoubtedly
there will be a large meet oa the
National Holiday.
TI C K ETS for SALE at
MOSELEY'S and at G A TE
Motor* and Hacks FREE.
Music by Police Hand
Bahamas Racing and............
......Country Club Limited.....
li. N. CHIPMAN,
Track Manager.
the French still holding .
Mrte Homme and Avancourt'tonight reads "In the region o
Wood despite huge ''-
bombardments.
German
To the free and independent
elector of the district of Long
Cay, Crooked Island, and Ack-
lint.
Gentlemen:
Through the death of
the Hon. H. F. Armbrister
you will soon be called upon
to elect another represi Ota-
STOCK
PRODUCE
JOHN BUTLER
Office : 367 Pay St., East "Phone 245
Commission Merchant, Auctioneer and
Real Estate Agent
------------------------------EXPORTER----------------------------
Sisal, Sponges, Bark, Cotton and Woods
--------------------------AGENT--------------------------
HORWICB UN10.; FIRE INURANCE SOCIETY, Norwich
BES
Washington: Despite dis-
continuation ot conferences
between Scott Obregon and
Inns"..11, it is thought pro-
bable that the state depart-
ment will be able to find a
way to prevent general inter-
vention. Canaij/a demands
for withdrawal of American
expedition will not be con-
sidered.
SantO Domingo: I he sit-
uation between the Domini
can fact ions continuesserious.
Caperton is discussing with
American officials future ac-
tion. The Dolphin and tor
pedo boat have arrived.
Washington: -The German
note with implied threats
to continue old submarine
activities unless United
States forces the Allies toob
serve the rules of alternation
al warfare has complicated
active artillery eogaiement, in tiv for your district
tnc sector ofAvancouit, a vio Because ol the ties and
lent bombardment of our pnsi associations that bind me
tionsintheCailletteWoodand towards the people 1 beg to
of mil second lines on the right offer as a candidate, should
hank of the Meuse occurred
(Continued from First page)
She had protection for her own worthily fill the position.
home market and equality in Youi
ours : but, instead of being
1 be so honoun d as to be re-
turned asyour representativi.
1 shall always do mv best to
JAS. E, li. WILLIAMS.
H. T. LiRICE
Commission Merchant
Office : west s,.io bir spon.o Kxch&ng*
Nassau, N. P. Hahamas
AGENT
HORSES ^Mjjfe SHEEP "
CATTLE ( Sf POULTRY
SPONGE, SISAL and other ISLAND Iroducta
Guaranteed Waterproofs 21/-*27/G
<6.04 ColU (16.60 Cold*
"FEARNOrOHT" (lnarantaeil Watrrprnnfa are null U
quality HuIiIt ami Cotton, >ml cat h/ i-xpirt cut i
Linimv"! >nl ijualm ur prlcee !"r u .
. OH* TH1PD li thai '
MOfl I anil ither i *
OUR GUARANTEE. S^JtStTSt&ViTESSC:
factory In vr> way. V
and on will return yi or nwm>y in tail, ini
r.'im vu'i BBVl 1
nrceRIPTION Pruialan Collar. Croia ['oefceta,
DEbbKIKMUni Centra Silt in back.
raclDfi an.i Pooketa, sown faame uui I
1
I
Ol or SI 01 la our Low Price for (till I? "all
/" abla Waterproof, n
an riilltal.l" fur all llii.nl.". l.aali--"rlliH" .1/.'
No. H' 81'
COR OT/fi or I0.M you can have a superior W|ts*
rUrl ^ / proof made from the flneal quality Hub
bar and Egyptian Cotton. I'
" .i,|..'u-l wllli I
I .... it reqnlri '
ri rouf Coala li '
I^al, !U "' M.0O.
r\r\l r\t IDS Prah, rwn ami ami Mark
CUUUUKO. IB. Hi
Oenta Stock lltai (I..... laiw lai nr,.
Hreet U 3} '
M fi W a
|H TaKINO MHIUfKHKNTS .,. m,.....re I
, ,. e nan over tha coat, r.rr wi
will be worn. Waterproof made to measure. I f
inrMc.) eitra
Ladles' itoc. ! fr, largealiai j r Mr. ,r--
H,.l J) .11 M X M Winch*!.
I .2 51 '.i
i m. baa,
V) .,
drawn
Inch Ih


The Tribune, Nar.ssu, Saturday May 13, 1916,

T
Keeping Guard
HF.RE are responsibilities that every patriotic citizen
must bear in this season of national peril, other
than fighting for the flag. Not the least of these is
preserving the balance of trade.
-----TME------ -
SHOE H STORE
is on guard, and in spite of the advancing price of leather
and the increase in the wages of the factory workers, have
succeeded in securing the largest order of its history.
This week's consignment per "Kotonia" sums up
310 cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all,
.hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan
1
Waltham Watch
at Low Price.
With these reinforcements he Big Four will be
able to keep the enemj High Prices oil its territory and
Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in
spite of Tariff rumours and rising quotations in the Mar
kets abroad.
G. T, KNOWLES, rop. Big- 4,
st. (Sponge Exchange)
DRII\ <-
Welch's Grape uuice. *
PRICES
Quarts, 2s. 3d. each.
Pints, Is. 4d., "
15s. per doz.
Pints, 9d.
8s. 6d. per doz.
Pints, 6d.
4s. 6d. per dot.
A
T
BLACK'S
222 Bay St.
and The Nassau Candy Kitchen
Opp. Hotel Colonial.
Insist On
Kirkman's Borax
Soap
A Bigger Cake
A Better Soap
3d. per Bar
At Your Dealer or
At The New York House
Shingles.
JUST received from Jacksonville 5 k u; "Best Cypress at 36s.
par 1000. No better grade thati tries- on the NleW x tl
"Primes" Cypress at 33s. per 1000. This grade carril. OJ
same guarantee a* tl> Bests." ""'
Any defective shingles can be returned.
Also cheaper grade in stock
April 6tu. 1916 C. C. S
5\RROW
COLLAR
All Arrow collars are
made of fabrics bleached
and shrunk in our own
plants. They always
fit and sit correctly and
are the most durable.
ON SALE AT
NASSAU'S
BEST RETAILERS
CLUETT, PRA0OCF & CO., Inc.
MAKERS. ThOY. K. Y. U., S. A.
C. L. LOFTHOUSE
Exclusive Agent.
ONE-THIRD SAVED.
r IU7 la Oar Low Price Tor
U1I1 Cenir 10 Mz>. full Hunting
SOLID SILVBK or 10 YKARS'
guaranteed OOLU-FILLtli
th"Trel*r"TJiWELWiihmM
lalraled
In Met. Oold-Flllcd <"-i iamraiite.il lo
. ..Price A" It II tl
35/-
JES 9 0 iae.ci<
Iii Bet. SolhI Gold Oeae.BrlUahOwra-
in-Ill HtlUnlMd......... lrlr.-
In ISei. Solid Gold <"<. Iiritn-li Q
mem httiiuiwd. ''"""'- 1 'i w.'ight ol
1 1 41 pnanywelaHU i,,,,. ifi!0 er,2e
.111. .. illuMmril or EnU||iK
' U>. Mia shMil !.! U.rur .nitrated in renlr.
'*"1"""" 4rtl.li.- V. 1., tlrania I im-r iparU-lbr inl.ln.d
on .mall .!,.. u |,.,
ii.^npuo,^w nw iM-DonaUti.ni p,. It%tx,.,,,.......,. ,,
WE GUARANTEE t**2 'IXSSSt ',' '^ "id by... ror a in >r riva
-......... u aa.., n .,.,.. wJ^si^Sii^Jse^srisriis
hill, in.- 11,in,.- am, 1
... trial >... ai.-11. any way iIUi.1,1
ipmao.and a-a >I|| eiebanfe n : - i oni .,,
marifoa >,.u have i-ai-l oM,
THE CASES
CHAROK, 1.1 .
Mated In the xuam.it.-.-.
Dennlaoa Watch Cau Co., famoua lor i-.....lu-li
.aac (Kara tlielrl rail. Mark Till ....
tn wear tin mm.I.,,- ..( ,,.,ir siiinn .-.I m the back .-I......
r.iiliibl" .iiiiilllv. Kvery Cae* 1
th.lr Oold Fillet i i i
hl.oo.i. .u.i.nu-,. tij ,.,.,.,-,, .,.,,. w,-. i ,.,i,.. FBEEOF
l l.au oU by on that mail out w.tlm, ,. .
A Post Card
will brlni)
FREE CATALOGUE
YOU our Complot- llliiatrated Catalotue'idvTn* a
election ot nearly a utouaand "I the moai .. Ii.J.i,.
hniriiia, Mil... and a-.,, n I., u '. ii. . Inrludinc a
lately ::, .1,, Watch -. alao Una
I iitliry, .-lh. ii-.,!,- i ii.....Ii, .1. .
. i-, In i able i -.--. K-un
lii.n Peill, I .
Write to-day for thu InterrsttniiCatalortue. It will
only coal (mi Peiui) .....I mat .... ,, :
Ouiliiy considered we i!ua-aniee to ahour you a
suvlnif of at least OHK-1 III ..!. ..r .
In lull, im-iiiuinx ai.i. po
paid i in. V ii .-.in wrPi- our Hank for
- -ii. Bnnk.rt: l,ond. m
Mnii.iu.l Bank, l.i.i t-.( ii, ii , i i-,i-
SPECIAL WAR GUARANTEE
WE GUARANTEE the aate delivery of nil
our Gooda darlua the war, shou
I
i I i. 111 <' 11AIMII
Jewel
Tr-vele-i
W. A. MATHER
D UNDERTAKER
KSIRES id inform hia friend*
and Hie Public tHMtfta has
just received a complete outfit of
facilities fur the luiisncss n( ;in iui-
rjfert alter, wfcich places him in a
position tn cmry out Funerals tUt
mny be entruMnl to hia cart with
syafem and dBapajtc fully S'.licit-- tln.il |..ilioia,.ia Ot
iriy Piwes first anrl provs/thaa* thai
a tin v. i !. I hi cImm f\;*\
work.
DESCRIPTION.
Waltham Moventrn-.
M . .
FEARS LTD. (Established 1846* i*"""''","-," J '"
Nai-tacturer. and Merchant.. '.. I' '
Whole-ali and fcaport. l-.rr.l, .,-'-d i- -........, lulu
1M. BRISTOL BRIDGE. BRISTOL. England. Kuarnnteed for FIVE Year..
Wl
T\\\> ia to infoim my
and the
NOTICE
Patron*
Public in Gaoeral
tlrat 1 have opfned toy fNihlir
1'iUil; SunIh sl-..^.; hi,,I am now
ready to do anything in |l>a line Geneial tepair or new w-;k Hoatr
"SJi*- i i ially. All work dm>e
\lfcliHiiiclly.
P. A Hl'YI.I-.R
Just Arrived
Enamel Beds,
Fancy Goods,
and Afotf/ofls.kfjrrc
E. C. Griffin
Ba.y St. andVictoria Avt.
To the free and independent
elector uf the district 0/ Long
Cay, Crooke I Island, and Ack-
I \ H
Gentlemen:
I .trough the death of
the lion. H. V. Armbrislei
you will soon be called upon
to ehrt anothi 1 repr#>enta-
for your district.
Because of the ties and
associations thnt hind me
towards the people I beg to,
olTei us a candidate, should]
I be so honoured as to be re-
turned asyou-r representative,
I shall always do BV best 1<>
vei tlnly till the position.
Youra iw ever, for tin* [laoplr,
.IAS. E. IV WILLIAMS.
TH*Ial MARK
Sold by
W. Hilton
260 Bay St.
KETTLES
AND POTS
Thoroughly *jF-
Cleaned J},,--
Labour by
H
For Hire
ORSE and Buckboatd.
atter fitted up with all
dern convenient esor Hosse
died for riding putjioees.
tisfaction guaranteed,
rthcr particulars.
Apj)lv at
.TRIBUNE Office.
1 urge
Sifter Can,
with Full
Direction*
Ijjjii%aaS*
To be had at all Grocers
C. L. Loft/lOUSe-Company's Agent


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