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• • The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916, L. GILBKBT Dl/PUCR, %  or and' Pntrb OKHCI; Corner Shirley & Cha.rlo.lo Ms VaMU, V. P., Bahamas I'llONK no. ,,_ 0 |i0x .„ PUBLISHED DAILY RATES Monday, M ,,n,i Friday— KBffia .-.,., y ... j( lutsclay, an I n„,islav-ingle C"U ..I Cop, ',,,, WcL-klv Jtbl, V -' %  '•' lfc. PAYABLK IN ADVA Ml Adv< rti in; Nate* -i pence pe< line foi lint anaarrioii: three peace \m lii e for MCUIHJ iiitartiuu ; IJ peline 4 -mi i ,,i tdvtien "~ Zhc tribune Saturday. May 27. 191* rhe Churches of Nassau are, at the suggestion oJ IIis Excellency the Governor, observing tomorrow as Empire Sunday. We beg to draw attention to the announce ment ol the Special service to be held in the Cathedral at i r a m. I his will be of a representative charactei and will be attended by the boy S outs, Girl Guides and other organisations. Chairman of the Board of Education, and Mr. Sher* wood-Smith, 1'. S., arrived at it a.m. and were received %  the Acting Inspector %  >{ Schools, the boys of the Up per Standards forming a guard of honour at the en trance to the schoolyard. Hie Programme was as follows: — i. Introductory Remarks by the Chairman, '.. Song: The Union J ick. i. Recitation: Vitai Lampada. i. Song: Honour 10 Thee Deai I II I England. ;. Recitation: Th • Private ol the Buffs. >. Son*: We'll Sing of ihe Land of the Free. Great Britain 9. 11. 12. loi i:.i11on : (>verNow i oucitry. Rei itation: i iarden. Smile on in England. Speech by His Excellency the (ioveraor, GOD SAVE THE KING. Pray We for Our rhe ('.lory of the Hope, O There will also be a very attractive service in Zion Baptist Chinch ,il y ; n ,,i. A first class musical pro gramme has been m ranged, and a special collect ion will be taken up in aid of the Red Cross 1 und. — .o: We regret that owing to hick of space we are compelled to hold over till our Tuesday's is sue, the Bpeechi sol His Excel leucy the Governoi and the* Rev. Daniel Wilshere, which were delivered on Empire I >. There will b ., meeting of The Secrel u i< of The ttaha mi in Red Cross I iuild --it (iovernmenl louse on Mon day afternoon ai 4.300'cl 1 L :o • The D nigh ten of the Em l>ire acknowl("dj e with sin cere tlwuiks £ \ %  %  colli 1 e I it (In -.Ha <' 1 10 collect! d at Ho. e Powu through the efforts of % Kendrick whu lajci great intereat in .ill workconna ted with 1 he Red Cross. Mr. Wilsheres address was short, but to the point, and delivered in the pleasing manner haracti ristic ol him. The it 1 in-"I the programme by the s I100I M ere exi i edinglv well rend.'led ,,,,,! re fi\, |, ,;' ,. ; credii on the mastcr.Mr, E. S. McGregor. One of the soups was repeated by request of his Ex cellerjcy. A number of p .rents ( ,j i' : S( nt. and with |h children listen .1 with rapt attention to I lis Excellency who spoke ;is follows: — Mr. Chairman of the 1 Education, Tea and Gii This is the day before Empire I >ay hut it is more convenient a fifth of ii: iabie globe, while 400,000,000 of people look up to King George as iheir Sovereign,aud you.and all these millions, ate under the same Flag which wi in tins room today, thai Flag which stands lor liberty, freedom, and justice, and is the emblem of tiiuii and righteousness. For this same piece of red white and blue bunting win, h is our symbol of Empire, hundreds, thousands, and hundreds of thousands, \c,i millions of Biitishers havelaid down their lives in the past, and millions more I am proud to state are willingly prepared to make a similai sacrifice in or der to keep that bit of buntiug flying, and to maintain that glorious Empire in which you and 1 and each one of us here today has an equal share and h;is got a direct and personal interest. Why the very thought of owning such a heritage makes one feel proud and makes one's blood tingle and one's pulse heat faster, Therefore I say there is no comparison between the imagi nary foi tune which I menti to you just now an I the r al good fortune which accrues 10 each one of you in being sub ject to and under our dear old Flag with all the rights and privileges appertaining thereto. But, and tin-, is the p 'int, are you qualifying yourselves by you, d.iiK acts to be worth) 1' 11 heritage widen ave su ce< di d to ? If not LOGWOOD "HE undersigned desires lo notify Ihe public that he is 1 purchasing LOGWOOD and will pav Io, same whatever the market price is H. J. CLARIDGE East IS-y St, Nassau. H. T. BRICE Commission Merchant OFFICE : wn su e B, g s p0n o Exchange Nassau, /V. P. Bahamas AGENT HORSES ^gh SHEEP CATTLE fflP POULTRY SPONOB, SISAL and other ISLAND Products you Eorei 11 MAILS Mails to lie di s patched %  • ia Miami, H., |„. r 'Fran* 1 i I", u tf| | e mU( j e up and closed on 'I hursda) Kt, 1st June, ;it ; a.m. -:o: — Carge shipped per Esperanta mil foi \,-w York, M ,v 25th 1916. 30 haleBark, 5 bis. Mark sift ing, 499 bah s sponge*, 237 bale* Rafuse spon^'f-s 2^4 hales tisal, 25ocases Pineapples, 59 cratee lo. 3 bales cotton, .5 c isrs Hurtle shall I bis. shells, 24 empty steel bar rels, 14 ids old metal, 10 tens Lie nu ..vit.e 6 empty Gai drums, 8 pkRS. sundries. —:o: — Empire Day was celebrat ed on the 23rd. inst. by the pupils of the Sandilands School in their school room which was tasetfully (ftcorat ed for the occasion with bunting and Bowi His Excellency the Gover nor and Lady All.ndv e, ac rompanied by Miss AI lardy then assuredly >ou air not do ing your duty. I have not told VOU in any boastful or vain glorious spirit of what you pos seSS ; you know what has been d me in the past to obtain it, ami I would remind you, the 1 iming generation, that with 1 youi case that your Pro you rests the .responsibility ol gramme should be held to day. making th. best use of and ''"'l'; 1 Day stands as you know keepingintactthatmagnifice.il ^ KesDoniibility, Duty, Sym and en irmous heritage which is pathy, aqd Self sacrifice. Dur being handed down to von in ing the i..st jo months we have trust. had brought home to us in this ,\ r i> Colony what these four watch! ,iSI^ P ??'."! %" P words mean We have a 1 ,e * d *? l Restock of what one way or another , ', %  !"!" i T?'^TK,d "^ to help the Empire in the Greal f 5 ^^'!" ^ duties and War „, which she is engaged et jru 1 | s,,l ulalc '"" le.har in which she ,s fightiJgfhe 'l'?' a d ry „ a evV t P/ aCt,ce caus-ofcivilizat 1' 'M/JI '''''V i' 1 y ''' ^ f S < '' has likewise helped to play its '•',' I"""""'; "" '"' V Prt, and has contributed some J^ink that you ar. too young to in... to the differed Contin ftj. 3 ?" ES '"" ** nSon Rents,al, neyandmaS KS lV' W I" tra< i! It is a ,„,,:„„„;, ,„,,_,,,,:' i!; ko* letter written by small boy in England in a Counlrv and save him. lie planed dow rapidly, although fired atbythe my, descended at a safe dis tance from the burning machine took up the other officer in spite of the ne.ii approach of a parry <>r the enemy and returned safe ly to the British hues, thus per forming a feat of airmanship that can seldom have been equalled for skill or gallantrv. •y::li ,'y '"" !" ^ •* ''• L When Bnin, I'M km, Coiton Scoul 'arnes Smiili, Slacking w uod ^'t 111 Swi % %  • s •'•"ii'-s Minns, Weedii M s utmanei Sydney Espie, R" P ; .IO,I„ Bicycle 'audius Sweeting, Picking 9''. P 1 i-i J 6'l. ' v' | aud,u8 Swee.ing, Weni a •; I OS, i r. .• < "icon As we celebrate Empire Day Sco U( L, n Brown Cut.ina and hear of heroic and self-sac Wood "'"r "? %  'ficmg deeds such as the above we naturally feel proud, but 'his must n,,t allow our minds to become blinded to Ihe fact that our p ivilegei and rights M Britishers carry with them important duties, and that free dom cannot exist unless our able bodied men are prepared .,., '' Way ioiG m defend it. Hie Editor of The Tribune Before sitting lown 1 should i Sir, ike to thank the Head Master, What is R r J;.i Teachers and Scholars lo, the ting his J. ,T V most interesting and instructive „£ Mtvit '\ Wi ! entertainment winch we have .hom, V" lbal h P just listened to winch reflects ""''''"'i u '' '.'td.,. creditablv ,.,. all concerned I !' " cern ,ll,n : How mu< I, can see that the patriotic spirit "' N ,le contribute towards is very much alive io Sandilands Jfcorating the graves of io|. and I m iy add that I cannot re diers ;|,I(I sailors in the Wesi collecthaving visUedauj school er Cemetn f It is a great thing to be able to saj 'some of our voung men have .: i, to fight for the I'm I""' Now what is n.e Empire that they have gone to fight for, and what does it all mean ? Now if some kind old gentle man was to leave one of you (you, or j m, or you.) a large fortune, what would sou doi Would you not wish to know all about that person, would you not desire to :: ,| all the p irticulars y. u could about a person who w,-,s so [rested in VOU as to leave you this money? Would you not wish to knowall about his manner of life, how be made his monev whe ther BS a storekeeper, as "a do, tor, as a lawyer, as a sponge men liant.01 as a sisal merch int, and what religious denomioa lion be belonged to and whe ther lie went to church regular ly Ol not ? Of course VOU would wish to know all about him. You would desire to have a fiamed photograph of b Work "1 any part of the Empire where SO many Union Jacks have I exhibited in proportion to the number of scholars. I have al readv referred to the sell sacri fice made bv the people of Fox 1. Fo Society who considered himself capable of doing the * ma work of a grown up man. It "'" n ending men to the front i|> in your bedroom 'oom 1 n order that vi da ilv B the pic tun son who had been si leave you this ford But, girls and br pire has done far th an this, vou I re eel of an Empire or seems to me to show the true spirit of the nation, and the letter to the Managei foi lows:—"I am v. %  %  • will you let me join the Ariuv. I hope you will not say no, iping vou will say yes : !• a ,• coward and I don't w nil peo e to think so. I don't want to run away but I will unless v m |t me. I don't want to wait until I am 18, I want to go now. I have mentioned self sacrifice and i should like on this occasion to tell a story of self 1 in ifn a which oocured not verv Jong ago and forwnich His \| jesty was pleased to confer the victoria Cross. An officer in an aeroplane was ordered to carry out an sir attack His mAchine was fired ,,t and struck, he planed down, and as he did so iejyt drop on the enemy all his xcepl one which stuck depended into a marsh. goui of his aeroplane |ie unexploded bomb once exploded in %  a to his machine thai it might no1 nds of the Turks fficer in mi II Answers. '"' ""' Purpose of autae. pmzinfc races. '' fe" V" V|S wa ihe ,,s ;' 1 ;'"' of the Southern 1 on/ederai \. and it is possible that I mav '" N ' a ***"-p_enny. havetoasK them burr to con Reflections. tribute more me,,, but in view ,l %  eems to me.thai Ibiti her ' w l J I Iwwsr^i, and heard wo ld be better employed in "day I ,„ confident .1 that doing something himself appeal is necessary it will be the same direction as Tthe I metinnpropa, Irtish spirit. dies of the Citv T\l I "" Relerrina to H %  :.,,,, mmnamed belonir to ,,, '"' s 7 i k r i "' ir^lerl) Z ationknown g a 8 T ZllTT Scholars for the Recitation "Great Britain Over-Seas" and its chorus, and at the end of my remarks I should like that chd rusto be sung over again, while th. son,' which succeeded it "Now pray w< for our Country" verv w, II rendered as wi II I mav s,-n as any school song I have listened to m this Colony. After the singing of the Na tional Anthem. || IS Excellency saw the bigger boys put through their drill by the instructor. The gubernatorial party then left for the Citv — :o: — THEINAQUA BOY SCOUTS ANOTHE RED CROSS FUND. On the 3 q.|, April n 1P !fc celebrated St. Georges Day byob raining jobs and giving the pay nt to the Bahami in Re I been in existence for I"' 1 .' years, and eve. Lre nave decorated the .., a V(s mentioned, on K„ ipm I);ix L h f e r f ve8 a well Tcnown !" i a i!,ited in one spot ; 1 1 ,be, eve marked by head ?2?. nd ^mbs rWng? n scnptions. B If Jefferson Davis is buried '" [] r Western Ceme, V "" ,I,T f h Wtrnh L;\l ?. ured his memory I \ > Headstone i uL n8 efld o fBritithergrowl. 1 u "" 1 1 '. 1 ad'ise him to do • m l h ">g himwlfand ihen '"' "."r 1 w j better grace y,"' wonder wrhy?" Vours GRAVE DIGGER,



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The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916, >f Mr. und Mrs. John A. Eneas u[ Meadows St., South— lie died at 8.30 I hit morning and the funda! will t.ike pi.ice at 9.30 a.m. liimoniiiw. Namaquipa, Mexico:—Cervan. ter one of Ihe Villa leaders has been killed by American troops II e was leader of the band who at tacked Columbus, New Mexico, some time ago. London: —McKenna announces a tax of two shilling extra on in conies from securities, which the governm nt is willing to purchase. The king has given assent to the military service bill. In the Kings message to the nation i is stated that 5.000. 000 men have already been raised by vohiHtnry enlist ment. Rome:—The Italians are report ed oigamsing counter-attacks. A Semi-official annnouncement says the situation along the high plateau is very grave but not alarming. — :o:— Radiograms May .'/ill, 1916. Berlin:—It is officially denied that Count Von BueloW islo visit Washington on a special mission. London: —18 persons were killed and B score injured as result of an air raid on liari, on the Italian Adriatic Coast, The victims were mostly women and children. Athens:—'Exceptional mill litary activity is reported from SaloniUi. Tlie British chief ol stall has been recalled to tlje front. Reports say that heavy rein forcementsbf Bulgarian troops have been rushed to the Salon i!*d 'he German offensive and re-occupied trenches Inst vesteiday near Haudremont Wood. Rome: — Italian nawspnpers say that ihe Italians ire holdii % %  iheii own and < 1 •• %  '" ,| ,,:,; '' '< king Austrian advances, (Continued fr.om 1st page.) "The attitude of the French people toward the waraml that of the English people (I mean the laboring classes] diffi i verA materially. And ibere is too much of this diffeieuce 1 > l>t explained awa\ by the fact time the fighting is in France and not in England. The French are all fighting and woi King as one family for one ideal with out the slightest distinction on the score of family, position, education or wealth I knew a Paris janitor who had nine days' leave from the front and he was eager to go back to his trench after being at home three days. He confessed to me that his companions in the trenches were educated gentlemen who talked ahouta lot of interesting topics and he would rather be with them than among his jan itor associates at home whose conversations pivoted around feather (lusters. "It is not so in England Over there the voluntary call to arms was heard only by Ihe intellectuals and the well-todo. Their enthusiasm found little echo among the classes who enlisted only on the eve of the day they bad to. The trench have bad no labor strikes to interfere with the work of making munitions as they have had in England. Everybody in France is working for the warmen, women, and children. Women are working in the fields and in the shell factories. Incidentally, the crops, under the management of women far. meri, have been greater than ever before and an ordnance officer told mc that the shellsj made by the women were much I more accurate and therefore more effective in gun fire than the shells inau> by men media nics. "The most sinister remark that I have heard in England is to the effect that there are no poor people in Germany, and I have heard that often. What %  lo*.. it mean ? Simply this, ; ia"t a large par! <>f the laboring 1 1 illation of England believes that, the. outcome of the war 1 is nothing to them, that I could not be pooier under I 1 man than under British rule. Of course, such a thought a and the soil is rich, therefore life is easy and hardships are unknown. But 1 think the chief reason for the difference is that Southern France has never been invaded, and so down there they don't know as they do in the north and east the full meaning of fighting for one's fireside. (Perhaps that is what the matter is with England ) But whatever the reason this difference in France does exist and is so throughly recognized by the au thorities that southern regi merits are carefully distributed in northern army corps to improve the moral of the whole army. The breaking points in French lines have generally been where the troops from the smith held the trenches. "Perhaps the Germans are mostly responsible for having brought England to a realiza tion of its danger, and raising the necessary enthusiasm to make the war party a success, by the bombardment of the east coast towns and their Zeppelin raids, which, while deplorable, had the good effect of changing the inertia of the English peo pie." — New Yurk Times Magazine. RELIGIOUS SERVICES FOR SUNDAY, MAY 28. CHRIST CHURCH CATHEDRAL City. Spec ial Empire Day service at II. a.m His Excellency the Gov. e-noi and officials, also the Brig. ade>, Hoy Scout, Girl Guides and Police will he in attendance. The Police Hind will take part in some of Hi* musical service THE .CHAMOIS is possibly the most surc-tootcd of" all animals, and it is famed for its remarkable agility. SUNLIGHT SOAP m ; "The present distress and per. plexity ol Nations in the Light <>' Prophecy" is the subject to be con sideied Ml the Seventh Day Ad. ventist Chapel on East MiiilvSi. Sunday night at 7.30, May 281 h. Cordial invitation extendi-d to all. ST. JOHNS CATHEDRAL. Meeting St. Ihe Rev. <;. A. Thompson, S. T. D., preacher in charge. I oinorro-, inspiring services: 11. a.m, sermon by Local preacher Hepburn of Orange Creek, Cat Island. 7.30 p.m. sermon bv Local pieacher \. A. Culmer ol Arthur's Town, Cat I land. While the Rev. Mr. 'I Iwmpson fills the pulpit at Heihel Pap11st t hutch of which Rev, H. A. Poitier-is the pastor, The public anc ordially invited to belli Churches, F. A. Garner "jh.it is not w ithin the range o %  anybody in France. I "Mut oven in thai countr v there is .1 marked difference s" far as intensity and i p itrioti c spirit of endurance and persist' encyare concerned. The peopje cl Southern Prance are not ai npablt of the same iletci mini i in to sacrifice themselves as those 01 the north of France That is p irtly due to the f 1 el that the Southern Prance m 11 'i q uick I ol effort 1 1 n his |i l_v counm 1 be 1 i| no Id 52 Waal Bo.y St. Received per last Steamer. E nglish Breakfast Tea, Can ned Pears, I Vac In s and Corn, Supreme Salmon | s., As sorted Candies, St. L hades' Milk, Listerated Chewing Gum, Peail lapioca, Cinnamon, Whole Ginger, Sago, Milk Bis cuits, Peru Mixed liiscuits, Marshmallow Cakes, m d Gin ger Snaps. Also in Stock [Baking Powder, Brazil Nuts, Corned and Roast HciT, Cane Syrup, Claras (canned), Oysters, Canned Cherries, C.uc a, jlb. tins, Cloves, Currant*, Ham burger Steak, Dry Mustard, Fruit Puddine, Olive. Oil, Oys h is. (>ii\.s, Pntted Meats, Poultry Dressing, Cayenne and BlackPepper, Sardines, Toma to Ketchup, Orange Marmalade, (luavn Jelly, Bread and Pastrv. Also CiKar, Cigarettes, Tobacco and Matches. is the sure frietv.l of every careful houa and it in famed ail over the world for the remarkable ease with which it dispels dirt fr "ii the clothes in the The Chamois is to be t' und onh on the 1 1 ri but Si N'UOH 1 SOAP is %  ts of the Sanitary BESTRETAILTRADt TUMil UIIK Reliable Sold by W. Hilton 260 Bay St. I> YOU Command Respect? A well-drained man always commands Rcsppct NomtnCMi afford to nu£lert his pers, Mil app -nr.*nce in tht tc daysi competition when smart Mine to .-; %  •*, uu obtained at such rn&onabl> low prices. > orj x.> be wen dnwii -ii,...i.i -ml t., r mn FREE FATTKicM '. '•aUloguf ol the Latent If TH wear a atr of Distinction UKI sniarttiesi whl h much d< We off.r Voti Clothlnsf cut. tailored and fitted to Your exact measurement; .|-. %  I pared by tome <>i London'! %  i roa %  i \ 1 %  1 oar flu. 1 •lew ii a your 'J || %  ONaVTHIRD. Anyone can take Your Measurement* with Ihe 1 .1 fefea mi ii. ni I Dane lleaaun t< 1 of Cloth whii free of charge and poNtage paid. ; send you w.ill \oat P of im mi. d Sf-otrh ad Irish CheviuU. Plain Black and Blue Vicunas, Worsted Serf**, Strong Yorkshire Tweeds, ami Pineal ( meres. In -. %  cloths navi I : ill tie* liV III We guarantee to alive You a Perfect Fa. M you annot aoaolutal] M i~u %  wlui every way, as I %  ri.-. or for any oth* rrea III back i" us nt our %  und W will return > %  nr n om ) In full, in tiding ALL pi^tnge charge j-n M. (nit Your Suit can be sent per Post Office Cash on delivery" Srvlce nrt f)< 1 ONK-QI All MI.:.. an in. n be pin Bend To-dty for Free Pattern*] 1 cu ii in M n ri thi Wi nl climate. It will onh save yon DOonda, v If you pr fer MKhtor Dark Paiierns, and mention the price yju wish to pay. SUITS MOI TO MEASURE 22/6 22 60/car I4.4C Gold^ Spmolnl WAR Oumrmnlmo. WeriimranCecthfl.ara delivery of all our *!oon. Uki l.. n>pln.t Hi. 1.1 11I -MIX. K FBl.K OF CIIH STYLE Ft IS SlnL'!e-lront.'.l, I.iiiiii.-.' Hult. rCMnO LIU. Mo Tallnrs and Woollrn Merchant*, 113. Brlitol Hrldite. BRISTOL, Kn


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1 The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916, • % %  sr Heat—Eat It's Great Royal Scarlet Beef Stew 6d. per tin For Washing up, after Kirkman's Borax Soap 12oz. for 3d. At The New York House LOGWOOD SISAL STOCK PRODUCE tp %  MMKT: =DRL\ /. | Pints, 9d. 8s. 6d. pei doz, \ Pints, 5d. 4s. 6d. per doz. T BLACK'S 222 Bay St. AND The Nassau Candy Kitchen Opp. Hotel Colonial. Shingles, J UST received from Jacksonville 5 x i)"Brj per ioou. No better grade than ih "Primes" Cypress at MS. per 1000. Xf* same gu. n llf Bests." j Anv defective shingles can be roj Also cheaper grade in stock Afwil 6th. 191b READY TO WEAR RAINCOATS r.: 32/& 42/Gold I. J1ii.o Goldi. R.J. BOWE Commission Merchant. (Stock sold at 5 p.c. Commission) Logwood sold al 2\ p. c. according to quantity Sisal sold at \\ 1-. c. according to quantity Prompt and careful attention given to all nt i [nments Offices:—53a Bay St. Alfred's Wharf Christie's Near City Market. ARROW COLLAR If you will give these collars a trial and keep track of their many trips to the laundry you will soon appreciate their worth. ON SALE AT NASSAU'S BEST HI.TAII.KKS (T.ri'.IT. BEABODY & CO.. Inc. MAKERS, TROT, N. Y. I'., S. A. C. L. LOFTHOUSE. ,< lu-.iv e Agcnl. niTR n ril4B4NTFF n "ALLWKATHKI:" Raincoat li not r"'tly OUK GUAKAN I LC. ..Usfactory In every way. vwo MBI • u-nronrmoneylnfuillnciiMlmi nr&rSiPTinN 'he >" Heeve. nd beautifully cut shoulder., Ut&vvKlK I lUlw. lrecdom „, movement. I n. in """ banHI I 1 Brown, I>rul>. r\>wn.0re.n I Smoke. HIMTM an toed 1 Wei,:i %  -I* ,-,.,,.,,., "jr* or IT.H 1* our Low Price for an "ALL WKATHLH "**/ Raincoat, made from m larUuU. Bead) Hi I No. ,( ... 32 (17.681 e n r Ar _or 110.08 you can havean" All WHAT HER" • Or *fr^ R a nC oi made from the celebrated "Oar blrcord" Rainproof material. > I ii devil-*, or i "Garb rcord atnrlal. I % % %  i nooal In every rceon-i Braly ui I) 1,1,-c 41iJIO.tSI Stock SlzeirSxttIn*ataeiMorMe. .1* 4.1 I: <"l i II 19 If. )IS IN TAKING MEASUREMENTS rali'ly n.e.nevi %  rhlrli ilnRaincoat will b Ralncoata Mad* to Measure 2 6 or 60c i SEND ONLY4 %£j$gg&'2S, then be lent •>. Calh on Del l very mid tinIwini rai.l "ii %  •UTorj. i' i i i. I"Hade to %  eur" nt I It i 'I. i. t lend ONE QUARTER of the ;li your "ril. r ^^^^^ SPECIAL WAR GUARANTEE WE OUARANTEE the safe delivery of all our 0ood donna the ttar. xhould ai i ll .u.ls I-' "-' '" il i %  %  ..it n:i I "i H .i-'.' "FEARS LTD. (Established 1B4S>, Illtfh rlnss Tallnrs Woollen MerchnnU TOWN HODKL 118. Brtittol llrlilite. BRISTOL, rnillnnd f.ir Ordinary wear. %  I! I. fur Conntrj wear. Wanted )ffice of Reci uiting Committee Nassau, lath May 1911 ty-two men are requit id to ci implete the drafts ror the Bahamas Contingent I'uit to the end of April. Applicatiants will be al tench d fa between the hours of g a.m. and 3 p.m. on any day at the Commandant's office. R. H. C. CRAWFORD Chairman, Recruiting Comwitti T Keeping Guard HERE arc responsibilities that every patriotic citizen must bear in tins season of national peril, other than fighting for the Bag. Not the feast of these is :rving the balam e of trade. THESHOE H STORE on guard, and in spite of the advam l ng price of lea ther and the increase in the wages of the factory workers, have succeeded m securing the largest ordei of its history. This week's consignment per "Kotonin" sums up 2IO cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all, hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan K1 \M KSQWLES To the free and independent he
  • trut of Long Cay, Crooked Island, and Acklins. Gentletnen: — through the death of the Hon. H. F. Armbrister you will soon be called upon to elect another representa tiv for your district. Because of the, ties and ciations that bind me towards the pi ople I beg to as a 1 andid ite, should 1 be so li mouri d as 10 b re turned asyour represent itivi I shal] alw ays do UP b< -t to worthily fill the p'xition. Yours ;is ever, for the pei IAS. I'-, li. Wll.l I VMS With these reinforcements be Big Four will be able to keep the enemy High Prices off its territory and tomers mav rely on purchasing nt the old |>ri es in 5 pjU of Tariff "rumours and rising quotations in the Mar ketS abroad. G. T, KNOWLES, rop. Big4. B ly St. (Sponge* Exchan ;i pjpj % %  %  % %  SMMNMM MHM i W. A. MATHER UNDERTAKER D ESIRES lo inTorrn lu Friends and lbs Public 1I1 n'l <• has 1 : received .1 comjjlete mufti of facilities foi the bu rii w o( wi imJfit.ih-i. wl.ii li plures him Hi position i" I" ry iot Funrsri may be ewrtrusteo t> hit ears with system and de*patcli ; Bnd % • fullv Ktlfccitt tliei" prwna> f^t 11.\ I'M. os firsl ;ml |)Mi\'Ktbj*.. UIHI are the very lowest for ibe •^' %  ••1 first work. H* For Hire ORb£ and Buckboard— bitter fitted of) with all modern conveiiiencesot Horse paddled for riding purposes. Satisfaction guaranteed. >r further particulars. Apply at rRIBUNE Ofli To be had at all Grocers C. L. LofthOUSe-Company's Agent The Tribune, for Modern Printing 1



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    • • LATEST RADIOGRAMS I Nvillivm n.tiin um |urte in verba mrvuislrf Beltvw bound icnnoat 10 th Do|mBii of no Master. Vol. XIII. No. 162 NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1916 Price. THREE CENTS Allies May Start Campaign In New Field. /^TIIK terms "west front" and v^| / "cast front" will not he sulhcient lor tlie geogiaphi i .il description of the major operations in the third Summer of the European war, according to Manus de Brabant of the San Pedro, I.os Angeles & Salt Lake Railroad Company, who I.as just returned to America from Paris V/heiC, in the course of looking alter various property interests, he came in close touch with members of the notable conference of the eight allied powers on March 27 and 28. "Representatives of the Allies," said Mr. de Brabant to a representative of THE NEW YORK TIMES, "not only pledged themselves to work together to the end, to unity of action and of front, but they determined in det.iil the comprehensive plans to be developed this coming Summer, and before returning to their respective countries they established in Paris a per manent military board, a gene ral staff for all the countries op posed to the Teutons I lereafter no campaign will be undertak en anywhere In any of the pow ers without the approval of this board in behalf oi all the pow ers. Hitherto all failures of the war have been due to mdepen dent action of this or that army or nation in disregard of the lack of approval and coopera tion of the other commands or countries concerned. The ste rille results of the Dardanelles expedition was one such failure thai will sci vr as well as an) other example. The conference has definitely eliminated such possibilities in the future. "The next campaign of offence by the Allies will not be on the Russian or east front nor on the west front against the German armies in France, wnere the Crown Prince is now wasting his armies before Verdun in a campaign that gives the French little anxiety and no fear. "On the Ci nitrai J. the strategic Regressive this Summer is to be in s region of Southern and Central Europe, a great part of which has been practical!) un touched by the war in these first two years. "The army of the Allies which i* to h"gia*the long drive that will be the chief feature of tiie coming campaign will con sist of i.i ,OO0 men, nearly half of whom have been assem bled. As the operations develop, Raumarno will become an ac tive participant in the war on the side of the Allies and add soo.nno men to the original million in the drive. Austria I will have to forget her affairs at Gorizia on the Venetian liontier 'and call in 750,000men. Thai 1 will release 1,000,000 Italian and asking for support. 'You caniM.i be there yet, headquai ters said brick to him by tele phoui 'You area day ahead troops to join the great cam of the schedule,' paign from another angle, but with the same objective. "Russia's preseutactivities in "It did not do Petain any good to finally convince them that he had arrived, foi no SU| Armenia are preliminary diver port was available because of sums to draw the enemy away | lack of cooperation in the from where the leal campaign making of preliminary plans of is to be. the campaign. Petain stated "The hesitation of Greece will his case to General JoiTre and come to an end and the desire suggested that a closer bond of of V'enizelos to join the Allies action was necessary for all the will be gratified because, under] forces at war. Out of that grew the new conditions, the pressure the big conlerence. And out of of the very logic of the situa [that conference or subsequent tion, military, diplomatic, and ones along the same lines will economic,will become such that come the success of the war, for King Constantino will not be everything is to be done byable to hold to his neutrality, j eight nations working always You may look for the entrance as one. of Greece and Rumania into the "Yet 1 do not look for peace Allies' fold at about the same for three or four years to come. ti m e. Even if the campaign of this "Supplementary to this plan, Summer is successful enough but not essential" to it, there is '" P l,t Aus,r 1 1 a s ca ,I" ,al '" llan the desire of the British to land Per there will be plenty more to 2,000,000 reserves, now in Eng (ln 7,ie , n,81 'J l m, }\ a e aS land, on the southern edge of recognized by all the Allies, IS Holland's soil for thepurpose of ,n end Prussian militarism, and striking the unprotected flank""' only wa) to do that is to of the enemy in Belgium bvdis '," r v war 'to Germany. embarking on the south shore fhe AllieaniUfcl fight and win. of the River Scheldt and cross ,)i1,tlcs on Getman soil before ing the narrow Strip of Holland th f> cn w,n ,l,e wa r \ between that river and the Bel l,;il > |s f t "living suffij gian boundary. That wnu!c c.en. ,,d,t for her part m the : make it impossible to transfer w r < Mtl

  • The Tribune.
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     Material Information
    Title: The Tribune.
    Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
    Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
    Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
    Language: English
    Publisher: Tribune
    Publication Date: Saturday, May 27, 1916
     Subjects
    Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
    Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
     Notes
    General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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    Source Institution: University of Florida
    Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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    LATEST RADIOGRAMS
    I
    Nvillivm n.tiin um |urte in verba mrvuislrf
    Beltvw bound icnnoat 10 th Do|mBii of no Master.
    Vol. XIII. No. 162
    NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1916
    Price. THREE CENTS
    Allies May Start Campaign
    In New Field.
    /^TIIK terms "west front" and
    v^|/ "cast front" will not he
    sulhcient lor tlie geogiaphi
    i .il description of the major
    operations in the third Summer
    of the European war, according
    to Manus de Brabant of the San
    Pedro, I.os Angeles & Salt Lake
    Railroad Company, who I.as
    just returned to America from
    Paris V/heiC, in the course of
    looking alter various property
    interests, he came in close touch
    with members of the notable
    conference of the eight allied
    powers on March 27 and 28.
    "Representatives of the Al-
    lies," said Mr. de Brabant to a
    representative of The New
    York Times, "not only pledged
    themselves to work together to
    the end, to unity of action and
    of front, but they determined in
    det.iil the comprehensive plans
    to be developed this coming
    Summer, and before returning
    to their respective countries
    they established in Paris a per
    manent military board, a gene
    ral staff for all the countries op
    posed to the Teutons I lereafter
    no campaign will be undertak
    en anywhere In any of the pow
    ers without the approval of this
    board in behalf oi all the pow
    ers. Hitherto all failures of the
    war have been due to mdepen
    dent action of this or that army
    or nation in disregard of the
    lack of approval and coopera
    tion of the other commands or
    countries concerned. The ste
    rille results of the Dardanelles
    expedition was one such failure
    thai will sci vr as well as an)
    other example. The conference
    has definitely eliminated such
    possibilities in the future.
    "The next campaign of offence
    by the Allies will not be on the
    Russian or east front nor on the
    west front against the German
    armies in France, wnere the
    Crown Prince is now wasting
    his armies before Verdun in a
    campaign that gives the French
    little anxiety and no fear.
    "On the Ci nitrai J. the strategic
    Regressive this Summer is to be
    in s region of Southern and
    Central Europe, a great part of
    which has been practical!) un
    touched by the war in these
    first two years.
    "The army of the Allies
    which i* to h"gia*the long drive
    that will be the chief feature of
    tiie coming campaign will con
    sist of i.i.....,OO0 men, nearly
    half of whom have been assem
    bled. As the operations develop,
    Raumarno will become an ac
    tive participant in the war on
    the side of the Allies and add
    soo.nno men to the original
    million in the drive. Austria
    I will have to forget her affairs at
    Gorizia on the Venetian liontier
    'and call in 750,000men. Thai
    1 will release 1,000,000 Italian
    and asking for support. 'You
    caniM.i be there yet, headquai
    ters said brick to him by tele
    phoui 'You area day ahead
    troops to join the great cam of the schedule,'
    paign from another angle, but
    with the same objective.
    "Russia's preseutactivities in
    "It did not do Petain any
    good to finally convince them
    that he had arrived, foi no SU|
    Armenia are preliminary diver port was available because of
    sums to draw the enemy away | lack of cooperation in the
    from where the leal campaign making of preliminary plans of
    is to be. the campaign. Petain stated
    "The hesitation of Greece will his case to General JoiTre and
    come to an end and the desire suggested that a closer bond of
    of V'enizelos to join the Allies action was necessary for all the
    will be gratified because, under] forces at war. Out of that grew
    the new conditions, the pressure the big conlerence. And out of
    of the very logic of the situa [that conference or subsequent
    tion, military, diplomatic, and ones along the same lines will
    economic,will become such that come the success of the war, for
    King Constantino will not be everything is to be done by-
    able to hold to his neutrality, j eight nations working always
    You may look for the entrance as one.
    of Greece and Rumania into the "Yet 1 do not look for peace
    Allies' fold at about the same for three or four years to come.
    time. Even if the campaign of this
    "Supplementary to this plan, Summer is successful enough
    but not essential" to it, there is '" Pl,t Aus,r,11a,s ca,I",al '" llan
    the desire of the British to land Per there will be plenty more to
    2,000,000 reserves, now in Eng (ln- 7,ie, ,n,81'J lm,}\a*e' aS
    land, on the southern edge of recognized by all the Allies, IS
    Holland's soil for thepurpose of ,n end Prussian militarism, and
    striking the unprotected flank- ""' only wa) to do that is to
    of the enemy in Belgium bvdis ',"rv !" war 'to Germany.
    embarking on the south shore fhe AllieaniUfcl fight and win.
    of the River Scheldt and cross ,)i1,tlcs on Getman soil before
    ing the narrow Strip of Holland thf> cn" .w,n ,l,e wa.r\
    between that river and the Bel l,;il> |s ,"f't "living suffi- j
    gian boundary. That wnu!c, c.en. ,,d,t for her part m the :
    make it impossible to transfer w*r< M- tl<- I .ral,.n t continued,
    any German troops from West l,v Wl,v of introducing some
    ern to Central Furope. general comment on a miscella-
    ,iri nenus mass of European ques-
    liut whatever may or mav ,,., .1.. 111
    ., 1 1 .1 1 tions "Italy is doing her full
    not happen elsewhere, the pans 1 .', 11-
    , .' ',. shaie, but the work does not 1
    lor the bi<; campaign o the .1. ,. ,i ,,,
    . happen to be sensational or,
    Summer oT iqio are a I crwal r .1 ,.
    spectacular, not of the sort to
    which glory is attached, so we
    are apt to think of it as trivial.
    Here is an example of what
    Italy is doing all the time: As
    France," lit said. "At least
    some of the French people who
    welcomed them enthusiastically
    and admired their perfect and
    beautiful equipment and enter
    taiued great expectations are
    beginning to wonder why and
    to feel a bit uneasy about it. If
    all the English soldiers who are
    there, of even a large part of
    them, wers actually fighting
    nobody would think anything
    about it. But they are not.
    They are merely living in France
    and building their own fortifi
    cations on French soil, and
    there are a good many places
    in France where a Frenchman
    cannot go without a pass sign
    ed by an English army officer
    Naturally that is somewhat ir
    ritating.
    "So the questions that some
    French people are asking about
    the British troops are: 'Why
    are they here?' *\Vhv don't they
    fight the Germans?''and 'Will
    they ever go away?' When
    you try to reassure such doubt-
    ers by calling their attention to
    the fact that the French and
    English are allies and that the
    latter came across the channel
    to help the former they will tell
    you that that has always been
    the wa) of the English in their
    empire making, that they al-
    iya go into another country
    to pro I ect somebody or some*
    thing ami then forget to go
    home Wise Frenchmen ars
    apprehensive that some foolish
    English people might consider
    Calais as useful to England as
    Gibralter. However, this is
    probably not as important as it
    is interesting.
    (Continued on 3rd page)
    t^
    The True Safeguard
    of Baby's Health
    lized. Operations will begin
    about tin first of June. One of
    the factors in the case is trans
    portation over a section of
    rough country, and the Allies
    ^llenburgs Foods
    TllE milk of a healthy motherconfeis a de-
    greeof immunity to infection to the young
    infant. Many mothers, however, thorn
    willing, cannot nurse their babies for vain
    reasons. In such cases the greatest car." shi
    betaken In selecting a proper substitute. Ordi-
    nary cow's milk cannot be regarded as a sale
    food for infants; it is acid,contains indigestible
    curd, and is almost invariably contaminated
    with harmful germs. By using the "Allenburys"
    Foods, which are free from all dangerous
    organisms, and effectually replace human
    milk, security for baby is ensured and vigorous
    growth and health are promoted. The
    "Allenburys" Foods are largely Used and
    recommended by the Medical and Nursing
    Professions, they have stood tho test of tine
    and have become a household necessity all
    over the world.
    ..uK.. wnn^Hiui '" a companion campaign to the
    are now awaiting the arrival Btt.ck on Verdun large Austrian
    from America of many mules,. we (i|, t,,eir to
    and Horses. | brea]{ t,irmipl) at Pont a Alou$.
    Io General Petam, now in ton, southeast of Verdun. Gen-
    Command Of the French forces erai JofTre knew about that and
    atVtrdun.Mr.de Brabant gave u.f.n, , |,.,|v. Altnest imme-
    a large measure of the credit for diately the Italians began their
    calling the conference of the Al
    lir-.
    'The causes of that confer
    ence," he said, "ran be traced
    back to the French offensive
    movement in Champagne last
    Fall. Petain was in command
    of 60,000 men v. ho took perl in
    that movementi He was ex
    peeled to reach a certain point
    at a given time, but Petain's
    troops fought so well that thev
    reached their objective twenty
    four hours ahead of time. Rut
    there was no support for them
    to make their victory good. Pi
    tain communicated with head
    quarters, reporting his progress
    M MTILf\ TBD
    attack on Gericia, and that
    brought the Austrians hurriedly
    back. That campaign has cost
    the Italians many thousands of
    men already, but it was of as
    much help to the French at this
    time as the resistance of the
    Belgians was to them in the
    early stages of the war."
    One of the most surprising
    things noted by M. de Brabant
    in Krance was the attitude on
    the part of some French people,
    educated and ignorant, official
    and unofficial, toward the Bri
    tish troops in Frant s
    "There are now some 2,000,000
    British troops in Northwestern



    The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916,
    L. GILBKBT Dl/PUCR,
    or and' Pntrb
    okhci;
    Corner Shirley & Cha.rlo.lo Ms
    VaMU, V. P., Bahamas
    I'llONK no. ,,_ 0_ |i0x .
    PUBLISHED DAILY
    RATES
    Monday, M ,,n,i Friday
    KBffia .-.,.,y ... ...... j(,
    lutsclay, an I n,islav-ingle C"U ..I
    Cop, ',,,,
    WcL-klv
    Jtbl, .....
    V' -' '' lfc.
    PAYABLK IN ADVA Ml
    Adv< rti in; Nate* -i pence pe< line
    foi lint anaarrioii: three peace \m lii e
    for mcuihJ iiitartiuu ;..... ij pe-
    line 4 -mi i ,,- i
    tdvtien .
    "~
    Zhc tribune
    Saturday. May 27. 191*
    rhe Churches of Nassau
    are, at the suggestion oJ IIis
    Excellency the Governor, ob-
    serving tomorrow as Empire
    Sunday. We beg to draw
    attention to the announce
    ment ol the Special service
    to be held in the Cathedral
    at i r a m. I his will be of a
    representative charactei and
    will be attended by the boy
    S outs, Girl Guides and other
    organisations.
    Chairman of the Board of
    Education, and Mr. Sher*
    wood-Smith, 1'. S., arrived
    at it a.m. and were received
    " the Acting Inspector >{
    Schools, the boys of the Up
    per Standards forming a
    guard of honour at the en
    trance to the schoolyard.
    Hie Programme was as
    follows:
    i. Introductory Remarks by the
    Chairman,
    '.. Song: The Union J ick.
    i. Recitation: Vitai Lampada.
    i. Song: Honour 10 Thee Deai
    I II I England.
    ;. Recitation: Th Private ol the
    Buffs.
    >. Son*: We'll Sing of ihe Land
    of the Free.
    Great Britain

    9.
    11.
    12.
    loi i:.i11on :
    (>ver-
    Now
    i oucitry.
    Rei itation:
    i iarden.
    Smile on in
    England.
    Speech by His Excellency the
    (ioveraor,
    GOD SAVE THE KING.
    Pray We for Our
    rhe ('.lory of the
    Hope, O
    There will also be a very
    attractive service in Zion
    Baptist Chinch ,il y ; n ,,i.
    A first class musical pro
    gramme has been m ranged,
    and a special collect ion will
    be taken up in aid of the
    Red Cross 1 und.
    .o:
    We regret that owing to hick
    of space we are compelled to
    hold over till our Tuesday's is
    sue, the Bpeechi sol His Excel
    leucy the Governoi and the*
    Rev. Daniel Wilshere, which
    were delivered on Empire I >.
    There will b ., meeting of
    The Secrel u i< of The ttaha
    mi in Red Cross I iuild --it
    (iovernmenl louse on Mon
    day afternoon ai 4.300'cl 1 L
    :o-
    The D nigh ten of the Em
    l>ire acknowl("dj e with sin
    cere tlwuiks \ ,'. colli 1
    e I it (In -.Ha <' 1 10
    collect! d at Ho. e Powu
    through the efforts of %
    Kendrick whu lajci great
    intereat in .ill workconna ted
    with 1 he Red Cross.
    Mr. Wilsheres address was
    short, but to the point, and de-
    livered in the pleasing manner
    haracti ristic ol him. The
    it1 in-- "I the programme by the
    s I100I m ere exi i edinglv well
    rend.'led ,,,,,! refi\, |, ,;' ,.;
    credii on the mastcr.Mr, E. S.
    McGregor. One of the soups was
    repeated by request of his Ex
    cellerjcy. A number of p .rents (,j
    i':' S( nt. and with |h
    children listen .1 with rapt at-
    tention to I lis Excellency who
    spoke ;is follows:
    Mr. Chairman of the 1
    Education, Tea and
    Gii
    This is the day before Empire
    I >ay hut it is more convenient
    a fifth of ii: iabie globe,
    while 400,000,000 of people
    look up to King George as iheir
    Sovereign,aud you.and all these
    millions, ate under the same
    Flag which wi in tins room
    today, thai Flag which stands
    lor liberty, freedom, and justice,
    and is the emblem of tiiuii and
    righteousness. For this same
    piece of red white and blue
    bunting win, h is our symbol of
    Empire, hundreds, thousands,
    and hundreds of thousands, \c,i
    millions of Biitishers have- laid
    down their lives in the past, and
    millions more I am proud to
    state are willingly prepared to
    make a similai sacrifice in or
    der to keep that bit of buntiug
    flying, and to maintain that
    glorious Empire in which you
    and 1 and each one of us here
    today has an equal share and
    h;is got a direct and personal
    interest. Why the very thought
    of owning such a heritage
    makes one feel proud and makes
    one's blood tingle and one's
    pulse heat faster,
    Therefore I say there is no
    comparison between the imagi
    nary foi tune which I menti
    to you just now an I the r al
    good fortune which accrues 10
    each one of you in being sub
    ject to and under our dear old
    Flag with all the rights and
    privileges appertaining thereto.
    But, and tin-, is the p 'int,
    are you qualifying yourselves
    by you, d.iiK acts to be worth)
    . 1' 11 heritage widen
    ave su ce< di d to ? If not
    LOGWOOD
    "HE undersigned desires lo notify Ihe public that he is
    1 purchasing LOGWOOD and will pav Io, same what-
    ever the market price is
    H. J. CLARIDGE
    East IS-y St, Nassau.
    H. T. BRICE
    Commission Merchant
    Office : wn sue B,g sp0n,o Exchange
    Nassau, /V. P. Bahamas
    AGENT
    HORSES ^gh SHEEP
    CATTLE fflP POULTRY
    SPONOB, SISAL and other ISLAND Products
    you
    Eorei 11
    Mails
    Mails to lie di s
    patched ia Miami, h., |.r
    'Fran* 1 i I", u tf| | e mU(je
    up and closed on 'I hursda)
    Kt, 1st June, ;it ; a.m.
    -:o:
    Carge shipped per Esperanta
    mil foi \,-w York, M ,v 25th
    1916.
    30 hale- Bark, 5 bis. Mark sift
    ing, 499 bah s sponge*, 237 bale*
    Rafuse spon^'f-s 2^4 hales tisal,
    25ocases Pineapples, 59 cratee lo.
    3 bales cotton, .5 c isrs Hurtle shall
    I bis. shells, 24 empty steel bar
    rels, 14 ids old metal, 10 tens Lie
    nu ..vit.e 6 empty Gai drums, 8
    pkRS. sundries. .
    :o:
    Empire Day was celebrat
    ed on the 23rd. inst. by the
    pupils of the Sandilands
    School in their school room
    which was tasetfully (ftcorat
    ed for the occasion with
    bunting and Bowi
    His Excellency the Gover
    nor and Lady All.ndv e, ac
    rompanied by Miss AI lardy
    then assuredly >ou air not do
    ing your duty. I have not told
    VOU in any boastful or vain
    glorious spirit of what you pos
    seSS ; you know what has been
    d me in the past to obtain it,
    ami I would remind you, the
    1 iming generation, that with
    1 youi case that your Pro you rests the .responsibility ol
    gramme should be held to day. making th. best use of and
    ''"'l';1" Day stands as you know keepingintactthatmagnifice.il
    ^ KesDoniibility, Duty, Sym and en irmous heritage which is
    pathy, aqd Self sacrifice. Dur being handed down to von in
    ing the i..st jo months we have trust.
    had brought home to us in this ,\ r i>
    Colony what these four watch! ,iSI^P ??'."! %" P"
    words mean We have a 1 ",e*d *? lRestock of what
    one way or another ....., ', iT?'^TK-,d"^
    to help the Empire in the Greal f5^^'!" ^ duties and
    War , which she is engaged "et"jru1,-|s,,lulalc '"" le.har
    in which she ,s fightiJgfhe 'l'?' a"d 'ry a"evV,t" P/aCt,ce
    caus-ofcivilizat...... 1' 'm/ji '''''V i'1' y ''' ^ f S'<'''
    has likewise helped to play its '',' I"""""'; "" '"'V
    Prt, and has contributed some J^ink that you ar. too young to
    in... to the differed Contin ftj.3?" ES '"" **nSon
    Rents,al,......neyandmaS KS lV' W I" "tra It is a ,,,:;, ,,,_,,,,:' i!; ko* letter written by small
    boy in England in a Counlrv
    and save him. lie planed dow
    rapidly, although fired atbythe
    my, descended at a safe dis
    tance from the burning machine
    took up the other officer in spite
    of the ne.ii approach of a parry
    <>r the enemy and returned safe
    ly to the British hues, thus per
    forming a feat of airmanship
    that can seldom have been
    equalled for skill or gallantrv.
    y::li, ,'y '""^.......*
    '' L When Bnin, I'm km, Coiton
    Scoul 'arnes Smiili, Slacking
    w uod
    ^'t111" Swi ...... 's'
    '"ii'-s Minns, Weedii m
    s utmanei Sydney Espie, R"
    P;.io,i Bicycle
    'audius Sweeting, Picking
    9''.
    P 1 i-i j 6'l.
    ' v' |aud,u8 Swee.ing, Weni .
    a.....;
    I OS,

    i r........." . < "icon
    As we celebrate Empire Day ScoU( L,n Brown Cut.ina
    and hear of heroic and self-sac Wood "'"- r"?
    'ficmg deeds such as the above '
    we naturally feel proud, but
    'his must n,,t allow our minds
    to become blinded to Ihe fact
    that our p ivilegei and rights
    M Britishers carry with them
    important duties, and that free
    dom cannot exist unless our
    able bodied men are prepared .,., '' Way ioiG
    m defend it. Hie Editor of The Tribune
    Before sitting lown 1 should i Sir,
    ike to thank the Head Master, What is RrJ;.i
    Teachers and Scholars lo, the ting his J. ,T V '
    most interesting and instructive Mtvit '\ Wi!
    entertainment winch we have .hom, V" lbal hP
    just listened to winch reflects ""''''"'i u" '' '.'td.,.
    creditablv ,.,. all concerned I !' "cern ,ll,n :' How mu< I,
    can see that the patriotic spirit "'N ,le contribute towards
    is very much alive io Sandilands Jfcorating the graves of io|.
    and I m iy add that I cannot re diers ;|,I(I sailors in the Wesi
    collecthaving visUedauj school er Cemetn f
    It is a great thing to be able to
    saj 'some of our voung men
    have .: i, to fight for the I'm
    I""' Now what is n.e Empire
    that they have gone to fight for,
    and what does it all mean ?
    Now if some kind old gentle
    man was to leave one of you
    (you, or j m, or you.) a large
    fortune, what would sou doi
    Would you not wish to know
    all about that person, would
    you not desire to ::,| all the
    p irticulars y. u could about a
    person who w,-,s so.....[rested in
    VOU as to leave you this money?
    Would you not wish to know-
    all about his manner of life,
    how be made his monev whe
    ther BS a storekeeper, as "a do,
    tor, as a lawyer, as a sponge
    men liant.01 as a sisal merch int,
    and what religious denomioa
    lion be belonged to and whe
    ther lie went to church regular
    ly Ol not ? Of course VOU would
    wish to know all about him.
    You would desire to have a
    fiamed photograph of b
    Work
    "1 any part of the Empire where
    SO many Union Jacks have I
    exhibited in proportion to the
    number of scholars. I have al
    readv referred to the sell sacri
    fice made bv the people of Fox
    1. Fo
    Society who considered
    himself capable of doing the * ma
    work of a grown up man. It "'" 'n ending men to the front
    i|> in your bedroom
    'oom 1 n order that vi
    da
    ilv B the pic tun
    son who had been si
    leave you this ford
    But, girls and br
    pire has done far
    th
    an this, vou I
    re
    eel of an Empire or
    seems to me to show the true
    spirit of the nation, and the
    letter to the Managei foi
    lows:"I am v. will you
    let me join the Ariuv. I hope
    you will not say no, iping vou
    will say yes : ! a , coward
    and I don't w nil peo e to
    think so. I don't want to run
    away but I will unless v m |t
    me. I don't want to wait until
    I am 18, I want to go now.
    I have mentioned self sacri-
    fice and i should like on this
    occasion to tell a story of self
    1 in ifn a which oocured not verv
    Jong ago and forwnich His \| ,
    jesty was pleased to confer the
    victoria Cross. An officer in an
    aeroplane was ordered to carry
    out an sir attack His mAchine
    was fired ,,t and struck, he
    planed down, and as he did so
    iejyt drop on the enemy all his
    xcepl one which stuck
    depended into a marsh.
    goui of his aeroplane
    |ie unexploded bomb
    once exploded in
    "a to his machine
    thai it might no1
    nds of the Turks
    fficer in mi
    II
    Answers.
    ,'"' ""' Purpose of autae.
    pmzinfc races.
    '' fe" V"V|S wa ihe
    .,,s;'1;'"' of the Southern
    1 on/ederai \.
    and it is possible that I mav '" N' a ***"-p_enny.
    havetoasK them burr to con Reflections.
    tribute more me,,, but in view ,l eems to me.thai Ibiti her
    'wlJ I Iwwsr^i, and heard wold be better employed in
    "day I , confident .1 that doing something himself ,
    appeal is necessary it will be the same direction asTthe I
    metinnpropa, Irtish spirit. dies of the Citv T\l I ""
    , Relerrina to H :.,,,, ,mm- named belonir to ,,, '"'s
    7,i,'kri "' ir^lerl) Zationknownga8TZllTT
    Scholars for the Recitation
    "Great Britain Over-Seas" and
    its chorus, and at the end of my
    remarks I should like that chd
    rusto be sung over again, while
    th. son,' which succeeded it
    "Now pray w< for our Country"
    verv w, II rendered as wi II
    I mav s,-n as any school song I
    have listened to m this Colony.
    After the singing of the Na
    tional Anthem. ||IS Excellency
    saw the bigger boys put through
    their drill by the instructor.
    The gubernatorial party then
    left for the Citv
    :o:
    THEINAQUA BOY SCOUTS
    ANOTHE
    RED CROSS FUND.
    On the 3q.|, April n1P !fc.....,
    celebrated St. Georges Day byob
    raining jobs and giving the pay
    nt to the Bahami in Re I
    been in existence for
    I"'1".' years, and eve. Lre
    nave decorated the ..,aV(s
    mentioned, on Kipm" I);ix
    Lhferfve8 a well Tcnown
    i ,ai!,ited in one spot
    ;'1"1 ,be,eve marked by head
    ?2?.nd ^mbs rWng?n.
    scnptions. B "
    If Jefferson Davis is buried
    '" []r Western Ceme,
    V"",I,T !f h Wtrnh L;\l
    .......?.ured his memory I\
    > Headstone i uL
    . 'n8efldofBritithergrowl.
    1 u""1,1'.1 ad'ise him to do
    ml.h">g himwlfand ihen
    '"' "."r1" wj better grace
    y,"' wonder wrhy?"
    Vours
    GRAVE DIGGER,


    The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916,
    HERE I AM I
    I nm more powerful than
    Ihe combined armies of the
    world.
    I have destroyed more men
    than all the wars of the
    world.
    I am more deadly than bul
    elts, and 1 have wrecked more
    homes than the mightiest
    of siege guns
    I steal in the United States
    alone over $ 3,000,000,000
    each year.
    1 spare no one, and 1 find
    my victims among the rich
    and pour alike; the young
    and old ; the strong & weak ;
    widows and orphans know
    111,..
    1 loom up to such nropor
    tionsthat 1 1,1st my shadow-
    over every lie Id of labour
    from the turning of thegrind
    stone to the movement of
    railroad trams.
    I menace thousands upon
    thousand! of wage-earners
    in a year.
    1 lurk in unseen places,
    and do most of my work sil-
    ently.You are warned against
    nie, but you heed not. I am
    relentless. I am everywhere;
    in the home, on the streets,
    in the factory, at railroad
    crossings and on the sea.
    I bring sickness, degrada-
    tion and death and yet few
    Seek lo avoid me.
    I destroy, crush or maim;
    I give nothing, but take all.
    1 am your worst enemy.
    My name is CARELESS-
    titSS.Exchange.
    CARD OF THANKS
    Mrs Sarah Wright and sis
    ters beg to tender thanks to
    the many friends and rela
    tives who so kindly sent
    flowers and attended the fu
    neral of their late brother,
    John Cambridge.
    :o:
    III
    Cator Samuel Ciarfiki.dEneas
    infanl mn >>f Mr. und Mrs. John A.
    Eneas u[ Meadows St., South
    lie died at 8.30 I hit morning and
    the funda! will t.ike pi.ice at 9.30
    a.m. liimoniiiw.
    Namaquipa, Mexico:Cervan.
    ter one of Ihe Villa leaders has
    been killed by American troops
    II e was leader of the band who at
    tacked Columbus, New Mexico,
    some time ago.
    London: McKenna announces
    a tax of two shilling extra on in
    conies from securities, which the
    governm nt is willing to purchase.
    The king has given assent to the
    military service bill. In the Kings
    message to the nation i is stated
    that 5.000. 000 men have already
    been raised by vohiHtnry enlist
    ment.
    Rome:The Italians are report
    ed oigamsing counter-attacks. A
    Semi-official annnouncement says
    the situation along the high pla-
    teau is very grave but not alarm-
    ing.
    :o:
    Radiograms
    May .'/ill, 1916.
    Berlin:It is officially denied
    that Count Von BueloW is- lo
    visit Washington on a special
    mission.
    London: 18 persons were
    killed and B score injured as re-
    sult of an air raid on liari, on
    the Italian Adriatic Coast, The
    victims were mostly women and
    children.
    Athens:'Exceptional mill
    litary activity is reported from
    SaloniUi.
    Tlie British chief ol stall has
    been recalled to tlje front.
    Reports say that heavy rein
    forcementsbf Bulgarian troops
    have been rushed to the Salon
    i! tensive.
    Paris;Infantry attacks on
    Wrduu front are crowing con
    sider iblv lifjhter Violent born
    bailments continue at LeMort
    Horn me and Avncourt Wood
    Preach liavs s'opi>*d 'he German
    offensive and re-occupied trenches
    Inst vesteiday near Haudremont
    Wood.
    Rome: Italian nawspnpers say
    that ihe Italians ire holdii iheii
    own and < 1 ' '",| ',,:,; '' '< king
    Austrian advances,
    (Continued fr.om 1st page.)
    "The attitude of the French
    people toward the waraml that
    of the English people (I mean
    the laboring classes] diffi i verA
    materially. And ibere is too
    much of this diffeieuce 1 > l>t
    explained awa\ by the fact time
    the fighting is in France and
    not in England. The French
    are all fighting and woi King as
    one family for one ideal with
    out the slightest distinction on
    the score of family, position,
    education or wealth I knew
    a Paris janitor who had nine
    days' leave from the front and
    he was eager to go back to his
    trench after being at home three
    days. He confessed to me that
    his companions in the trenches
    were educated gentlemen who
    talked ahouta lot of interesting
    topics and he would rather be
    with them than among his jan
    itor associates at home whose
    conversations pivoted around
    feather (lusters.
    "It is not so in England
    Over there the voluntary call
    to arms was heard only by Ihe
    intellectuals and the well-to-
    do. Their enthusiasm found
    little echo among the classes
    who enlisted only on the eve of
    the day they bad to. The
    trench have bad no labor strikes
    to interfere with the work of
    making munitions as they have
    had in England. Everybody in
    France is working for the war-
    men, women, and children.
    Women are working in the
    fields and in the shell factories.
    Incidentally, the crops, under
    the management of women far.
    meri, have been greater than
    ever before and an ordnance
    officer told mc that the shellsj
    made by the women were much I
    more accurate and therefore
    more effective in gun fire than
    the shells inau> by men media
    nics.
    "The most sinister remark
    that I have heard in England is
    to the effect that there are no
    poor people in Germany, and
    I have heard that often. What
    lo*.. it mean ? Simply this,
    ; ia"t a large par! <>f the laboring
    1 1 illation of England believes
    that, the. outcome of the war
    1 is nothing to them, that
    I could not be pooier under
    I 1 man than under British rule.
    Of course, such a thought a
    and the soil is rich, therefore
    life is easy and hardships are
    unknown. But 1 think the chief
    reason for the difference is that
    Southern France has never been
    invaded, and so down there they
    don't know as they do in the
    north and east the full meaning
    of fighting for one's fireside.
    (Perhaps that is what the mat-
    ter is with England ) But what-
    ever the reason this difference in
    France does exist and is so
    throughly recognized by the au
    thorities that southern regi
    merits are carefully distributed
    in northern army corps to im-
    prove the moral of the whole
    army. The breaking points in
    French lines have generally
    been where the troops from the
    smith held the trenches.
    "Perhaps the Germans are
    mostly responsible for having
    brought England to a realiza
    tion of its danger, and raising
    the necessary enthusiasm to
    make the war party a success,
    by the bombardment of the east
    coast towns and their Zeppelin
    raids, which, while deplorable,
    had the good effect of changing
    the inertia of the English peo
    pie."
    New Yurk Times Magazine.
    ' RELIGIOUS SERVICES
    FOR
    Sunday, May 28.
    Christ Church Cathedral
    City.
    Spec ial Empire Day service at
    II. a.m His Excellency the Gov.
    e-noi and officials, also the Brig.
    ade>, Hoy Scout, Girl Guides and
    Police will he in attendance. The
    Police Hind will take part in some
    of Hi* musical service
    THE .CHAMOIS
    is possibly the most surc-tootcd of" all animals,
    and it is famed for its remarkable agility.
    SUNLIGHT SOAP
    m


    ;
    "The present distress and per.
    plexity ol Nations in the Light <>'
    Prophecy" is the subject to be con
    sideied Ml the Seventh Day Ad.
    ventist Chapel on East MiiilvSi.
    Sunday night at 7.30, May 281 h.
    Cordial invitation extendi-d to
    all.
    St. Johns Cathedral.
    Meeting St.
    Ihe Rev. <;. A. Thompson, S.
    T. D., preacher in charge. I oinor-
    ro-, inspiring services: 11. a.m,
    sermon by Local preacher Hepburn
    of Orange Creek, Cat Island. 7.30
    p.m. sermon bv Local pieacher \.
    A. Culmer ol Arthur's Town, Cat
    I land. While the Rev. Mr. 'I Iwmp-
    son fills the pulpit at Heihel Pap-
    11st t hutch of which Rev, H. A.
    Poitier-is the pastor,
    The public an-cordially invited
    to belli Churches,
    F. A.
    Garner
    "jh.it is not w ithin the range o
    anybody in France. I
    "Mut oven in thai countrv
    there is .1 marked difference s"
    far as intensity and i p itriotic
    spirit of endurance and persist'
    encyare concerned. The peopje
    cl Southern Prance are not ai
    npablt of the same iletci mini
    i in to sacrifice themselves as
    those 01 the north of France
    That is p irtly due to the f 1 el
    that the Southern Prance m 11
    'i.....quick I ol effort 1
    1 n his |i
    l_v counm 1 be 1 i| no Id
    52 Waal Bo.y St.
    Received per last Steamer.
    English Breakfast Tea, Can
    ned Pears, I Vac In s and
    Corn, Supreme Salmon | s., As
    sorted Candies, St. L hades'
    Milk, Listerated Chewing Gum,
    Peail lapioca, Cinnamon,
    Whole Ginger, Sago, Milk Bis
    cuits, Peru Mixed liiscuits,
    Marshmallow Cakes, m d Gin
    ger Snaps.
    Also in Stock
    [Baking Powder, Brazil Nuts,
    Corned and Roast HciT, Cane
    Syrup, Claras (canned), Oysters,
    Canned Cherries, C.uc a, j- lb.
    tins, Cloves, Currant*, Ham
    burger Steak, Dry Mustard,
    Fruit Puddine, Olive. Oil, Oys
    h is. (>ii\.s, Pntted Meats,
    Poultry Dressing, Cayenne and
    Black- Pepper, Sardines, Toma
    to Ketchup, Orange Marmalade,
    (luavn Jelly, Bread and Pastrv.
    Also
    CiKar, Cigarettes, Tobacco
    and Matches.
    is the sure frietv.l of every
    careful houa and it in
    famed ail over the world
    for the remarkable ease
    with which it dispels dirt
    fr "ii the clothes in the
    The Chamois is to
    be t' und onh on the
    1 1 ri
    but Si n'uoh 1 Soap is
    ts of the


    Sanitary
    BESTRETAILTRADt
    TUMil UIIK
    Reliable
    Sold by
    W. Hilton
    260 Bay St.
    I> YOU Command Respect?
    A well-drained man always commands Rcsppct NomtnCMi
    afford to nulert his pers, Mil app -nr.*nce in tht tc daysi
    competition when smart Mine to .-;*, uu
    obtained at such rn&onabl> low prices. > orj
    x.> be wen dnwii -ii,...i.i -ml t.,r mn FREE FATTKicM
    '. 'aUloguf ol the Latent If th
    wear a
    atr of Distinction uki sniarttiesi whl h
    much d<
    We off.r Voti Clothlnsf cut. tailored and fitted
    to Your exact measurement; .|-.
    I
    pared by tome <>i London'! i
    roa i \ 1 1
    oar flu. 1
    lew ii a your 'J ||
    ONaVTHIRD.
    Anyone can take Your Measurement* with Ihe
    1 .1 fefea mi ii. ni I
    Dane lleaaun t<
    1 of Cloth whii
    free of charge and poNtage paid.
    ; send you w.ill \- oat pof im
    mi. d Sf-otrh ad Irish CheviuU. Plain
    Black and Blue Vicunas, Worsted Serf**,
    Strong Yorkshire Tweeds, ami Pineal (
    meres. In -. cloths navi I
    : ill tie* liV III
    We guarantee to alive You a Perfect Fa. m
    you an- not aoaolutal] m i~u ! wlui
    every way, as I ri.-. or for any
    oth* rrea III back i" us nt our
    und w will return > nr n om ) In full,
    in tiding ALL pi^tnge charge j-n m.
    (nit
    Your Suit can be sent per Post Office Cash
    on delivery" Srvlce nrt -
    f)< 1 ONK-QI All mi.:..
    . an in. n be pin '
    Bend To-dty for Free Pattern*]
    1 cu ii in m n ri thi Wi nl
    climate. It will onh
    save yon DOonda, v If you pr fer MKhtor
    Dark Paiierns, and mention the price yju
    wish to pay.
    SUITS
    MOI
    TO
    MEASURE
    22/6 22 60/- car
    I4.4C Gold^
    Spmolnl WAR Oumrmnlmo.
    WeriimranCecthfl.ara delivery of all our *!oo tht War. sii.iuiii .>n.
    Uki l.. n>pln.t Hi. 1.1 11I-mix. K FBl.K OF CIIH
    STYLE Ft IS
    SlnL'!e-lront.'.l,
    I.iiiiii.-.' Hult.
    rCMnO LIU. ,Mo, Tallnrs and Woollrn Merchant*,
    113. Brlitol Hrldite. BRISTOL, Kn iia^ffi^^i^^ll^r^S M


    1
    The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday 28, 1916,
    "
    sr
    HeatEat
    It's Great
    Royal Scarlet Beef
    Stew
    6d. per tin
    For Washing up, after
    Kirkman's Borax
    Soap
    12oz. for 3d.
    At The New York House
    LOGWOOD
    SISAL
    STOCK
    PRODUCE
    tp
    mmkt:
    =DRL\ Welch's Grape juice.
    PRICES
    i .H-. 2s. 3d. each.
    rims, Is. 4d., "
    15s. i"'i" d< >/.
    | Pints, 9d.
    8s. 6d. pei doz,
    \ Pints, 5d.
    4s. 6d. per doz.
    T BLACK'S 222 Bay St.
    And The Nassau Candy Kitchen
    Opp. Hotel Colonial.
    Shingles,
    JUST received from Jacksonville 5 x i)"Brj
    per ioou. No better grade than ih
    "Primes" Cypress at MS. per 1000. Xf*
    same gu. n,llf Bests." j
    Anv defective shingles can be roj
    Also cheaper grade in stock
    Afwil 6th. 191b
    READY TO WEAR
    RAINCOATS r.:
    32/- & 42/-
    Gold I.
    J1ii.o Goldi.
    R.J. BOWE
    Commission Merchant.
    (Stock sold at 5 p.c. Commission)
    Logwood sold al 2\ p. c. according to quantity
    Sisal sold at \\ 1-. c. according to quantity
    Prompt and careful attention given to all nt i [nments
    Offices:53a Bay St.
    Alfred's Wharf
    Christie's Near City Market.
    ARROW
    COLLAR
    If you will give these
    collars a trial and keep
    track of their many
    trips to the laundry you
    will soon appreciate
    their worth.
    ON SALE AT
    NASSAU'S
    BEST HI.TAII.KKS
    (T.ri'.IT. BEABODY & CO.. Inc.
    MAKERS, TROT, N. Y. I'., S. A.
    C. L. LOFTHOUSE.
    ,< lu-.iv e Agcnl.
    niTRnril4B4NTFF n "ALLWKAthki:" Raincoat li not r"'tly
    OUK GUAKAN I LC. ..Usfactory In every way. vwo mbi
    u-nronrmoneylnfuillnciiMlmi
    nr&rSiPTinN 'he >" Heeve. nd beautifully cut shoulder.,
    Ut&vvKlK I lUlw. lrecdom , movement. I n. in """
    ban-HI I 1
    Brown, I>rul>. r\>wn.0re.n I Smoke. HIMTM an toed 1 .
    Wei,:i -I* ,-,.,,.,,.,
    "jr* or it.h 1* our Low Price for an "ALL wkAThlh
    "**/ Raincoat, made from m
    larUuU. Bead) Hi I
    No. ,( ... 32 (17.681
    enr Ar _or 110.08 you can havean" All WHAT HER"
    Or *fr^ Ra,nCoi made from the celebrated "Oar
    blrcord" Rainproof material. >
    I ii devil-*, or i
    "Garb rcord
    , atnrlal. I
    i nooal In every rceon-i Braly ui
    I) 1,1,-c 41- iJIO.tSI
    Stock Slzei- rSxttIn*ataeiMorMe.
    .1* 4.1 I: <"l
    i ii 19 If. )- IS
    IN TAKING MEASUREMENTS
    rali'ly - n.e.nev- i
    rhlrli iln- Raincoat will b
    Ralncoata Mad* to Measure 2 6 or 60c i
    SEND ONLY4 %j$gg&'2S,
    then be lent >. Calh on Del l very "
    mid tin- Iwini..... rai.l "ii UTorj. i'
    i i i. I- "Hade to eur" nt I"
    It i 'I. i. t lend ONE QUARTER of the
    ;li your "ril. r ____________^^^^^
    SPECIAL WAR GUARANTEE
    WE OUARANTEE the safe delivery of all
    our 0ood donna the ttar. xhould ai i
    ll .u.ls I-' "-' '"
    il i ...it n:i I "i H .i-'.'
    "FEARS LTD. (Established 1B4S>,
    Illtfh rlnss Tallnrs Woollen MerchnnU town HODKL
    118. Brtittol llrlilite. BRISTOL, rnillnnd f.ir Ordinary wear.
    I! I.
    fur Conntrj wear.
    Wanted
    ' )ffice of Reci uiting Com-
    mittee Nassau, lath May 1911
    ty-two men are requit
    id to ci implete the drafts ror
    the Bahamas Contingent
    I'uit to the end of April.
    Applicatiants will be al
    tench d fa between the hours
    of g a.m. and 3 p.m. on any
    day at the Commandant's
    office.
    R. H. C. CRAWFORD
    Chairman,
    Recruiting Comwitti
    T
    Keeping Guard
    HERE arc responsibilities that every patriotic citizen
    must bear in tins season of national peril, other
    than fighting for the Bag. Not the feast of these is
    :rving the balam e of trade.
    THE-
    SHOE H STORE
    on guard, and in spite of the advam lng price of lea ther
    and the increase in the wages of the factory workers, have
    succeeded m securing the largest ordei of its history.
    This week's consignment per "Kotonin" sums up
    2IO cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all,
    hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan
    k1
    \M
    KSQWLES
    To the free and independent
    he
  • trut of Long
    Cay, Crooked Island, and Ack-
    lins.
    Gentletnen:
    through the death of
    the Hon. H. F. Armbrister
    you will soon be called upon
    to elect another representa
    tiv for your district.
    Because of the, ties and
    ciations that bind me
    towards the pi ople I beg to
    as a 1 andid ite, should
    1 be so li mouri d as 10 b re
    turned asyour represent itivi.
    I shal] alw ays do up b< -t to
    worthily fill the p'xition.
    Yours ;is ever, for the pei
    IAS. I'-, li. Wll.l I VMS

    With these reinforcements be Big Four will be
    able to keep the enemy High Prices off its territory and
    tomers mav rely on purchasing nt the old |>ri es in
    5pjU of Tariff "rumours and rising quotations in the Mar
    ketS abroad.
    G. T, KNOWLES, rop. Big- 4.
    B ly St. (Sponge* Exchan ;i
    pjpj " SMMNMM MHM i
    W. A. MATHER
    UNDERTAKER
    DESIRES lo inTorrn lu Friends
    and lbs Public 1I1 n'l < has
    1 : received .1 comjjlete mufti of
    facilities foi the bu rii w o( wi im-
    Jfit.ih-i. wl.ii li plures him Hi
    position i" I" ry iot Funrsri
    may be ewrtrusteo t> hit ears with
    system and de*patcli ; Bnd ?
    fullv Ktlfccitt tliei" prwna> f^t
    11.\ I'm. os firsl ;ml |)Mi\'Ktbj*.. UihI
    are the very lowest for ibe ^'1 first
    work.
    H*
    For Hire
    ORb and Buckboard
    bitter fitted of) with all
    modern conveiiiencesot Horse
    paddled for riding purposes.
    Satisfaction guaranteed.
    >r further particulars.
    Apply at
    rRIBUNE Ofli
    To be had at all Grocers
    C. L. LofthOUSe-Company's Agent
    The Tribune,
    for Modern Printing
    *
    1


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