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* The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2,1916. L. OILBKKT DUPUCH, Editor and Proprietor. OKFICK: Crnr Shirley & CHttrlotte Sis Nassau, N. P., Bahamas PHONE aw. p. o. BOX 163. PUBLISHED DAILY RATES Monday, Wednesday and Friday— Mog'ecopy ., TMtdMr, and Thursday-single copy „| aitur*y-tingle C o,,y ... ,j ( """ thl ...s. I, Hlf Yearly... I_ '• %  '" 1 8s. PAYARLB IN ADVANCK fcrftm Insertion: three pence |t line %  K '*uid insertion ; an.i tine t iv ,.,-r WOe for Milistjueut insertions. Advertisements under eight liue> .,-. NOTICEWhen Correspondence or AWides are signed with ih, writer I name i. f expression In such instances,* in theca i f"Letters to tke Editor," int i only meant that the matter or ; is nsidtred of sufficient interest and importance to warrant publication. Zbc tribune Saturday. September 1.1916 we have seen a welcome dif ference. Sponging vessels are still bringing cargoes, shells are still being brought in, two foreign three masted schooners are in the harbour and vessels laden with sisal are ignoring the fact that the hurricane months are on us. If only the sisal industry were on a more stayable basis, we could rejoice without mis givings. It is reported that Greece is likely to join forces with the Lntente in a very short time. If this should happen, it will be through the sweep ingawayof mucJi of thepuw er of Royalty by the will of an indignant people. If there were no strong force of Hie Allies at Salomki, Constan tine might override the wishes and sympathies of the mass of Hel"lenes, but he is hampered by Sairail's armies. He knows we hold the whip hand and seems to be reluct antly coming to the com hi sion that he must give way or lose his throne. We wish in any case, that that might happen, but, failing that, to make him a mere figurehead might do as well! The folly of the C^eek king is very p t tent to onlookers. The mate rial interests of Greece are bound up with the sue cess of the Allies. If Greece stay out of the strife, or goes against us, she must remain a smaller Kingdom. If she should take oui side, she can increase her territory and her wealth almost incalculably. She cannot alTord to lose tei titory and that may happen if she will not behave de centlv. If she should be in OBITUARYWe regret to record the death of Mr. Alfred J. Busnside, who passed away onTuesday evening at Ins residence in Shirley St. Foi years he has been something of a recluse. He had a great love for flowers and was a lover of good literature. He was an enthusiastic supporter of the Baconian authorship of Shakespeare's plays and had a great admiration for the works of Thomas Carl vie. When a younger man, Mr. Burnside was a keen open-air sportsman. We recollect how of a morning be fore breakfast he would pass down Shirley Street on horst back going West. One is not surprised that Mr Burnside has a son and grandson in the Bri tish Army, the martial spirit was strong in him in spite of the fact tint in earlier da vs he was engaged in the peaceful avocation of banking. Mr. F. A. Burnside of this city is his son. The S.S. "Monterey" ar rived from Mexico and Ha vana on Thursday 31st Au gust on her way to New York. The tern sch. "Perceler" arrived from Philadelphia, Pa. on Friday morning 1st September with a cargo of coal for the Florida East Coast Hotel Co. The S.S. "Monterey" sail ed for New York yesterday afternoon the 1st taking the following passengers: Hon. and Mrs. G. H.John son, Hon. H. W. Lightbourn Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Hilton, from a Police Force of great distinction, it is to be hoped and expected that the many leaks which we see in this branch of the C. S. will be stopped. There is nothing gained if what goes through the bung, comes out at the spigot. We the hoi pnlloi, would rather know of an epidemic of zeal in the C. S., than of a sporadic case. Yours, when Duty calls, S. O.SIMON. CRICKETOn Friday August 35th, a picketl team with C. Davis as Captain met another picked team Captained by C. Codring Mr. and Mrs R. L Kemp, tonaUhe Barracks grounds. W. Milton, Mr, Codringtoo's team batted first and Mis. Chas. Menendez] Messrs G. E. Harcourt John son, Chas. G. Menendez, Aub rev R. Curry, R. A. Taylor, Leslie C. M. Higgs, J. B. Chase, H. Trevor Ai mbi ister Mesdames Ellen C. Connel, Lillian Sutton, Mary S. Col I ins, Margaret A. Newbold, Misses Louise Nairn, Annie D. Clare, F. M. Halanen, Emilie L. Lightbourn, Kath nine R. Connell, {Catherine Menendez, Annie E. Sands. 1 he following is the cargo shipped per '-Monterey":— and compiled a score of 64. runs — R \. Barrett being top scorer with 39. Davis' team with 47, thus losing the game by 17 1 tins. The return match was played yesterdayat the above mentioned grounds The game was very exciting from the beginning to the end, particularly so when Cordington's team wanted about 4 runs to Catch the score of the oilier team, and 2 wickets to fall. Durham Isaacs. (Codrington'l team] was the luck* man to hit thewinningstrokeamidcheers The man immediately handed it over. "Well,'' said the officer scornful ly, "you're a nice soldier to give up your rifle when somebody asks for it. What are you going to do now ?" The sentry suddenly dived into his pocket and whipped out a huge clasp knife. "Slap you to the 'eart if you don't gimme back my gun at once!" he shouted so ferociously that the officer hastily complied with the demand. Pat Murphy, a contractor, became rich and prosperous, and li ugbt an expensive automobile, go Mrs. Murphy invited Mts. O'l \nra for a ride in it. "Whatever you do, don't talk to the sholler ; not a tingle ulii-ptr to him, for it'll take his mind off what he's doin,'" Tbey started out at a rapid clip. I he chauffer sipped around one corner and then round another; renlieH ] at n "*s the car would he on two wheels. Finally Mis. O'Hara toui hed the chauffeur on the back and said apologeiically : "Mi. Shoffer, I beg your pardon. I was told Dot to speak ta you, but Mrs, Murphy ain't been in the car foi the last ten innuit. CHILDREN OF THE EMPIRE FUND FOR MAIMED AND BLIND SOLDIERS AND SAILORS We have been requested by [the Private Secretary to ack1 nowledge the following sums which have been received by His Excellency on account of above Fund : — Previou ly acknowledged £i2() 8 8 "Sympathy" 17 4 South End school Long Island, per Mr. J. Z. Bethel. 1 6 4A the match was thus won by I 279 bales' sponges, 15 "'bales ""!" T ,e & ow,ers w ;re ,,,e same 1 ,se> refuse sponges, 993 bales si aS , ,,,e / ,rst m ' ch A *<*** nl AA iv.rr-hr k^fif number of spectators were pre al, 44 barrels shells, 1392 cas seilt an< | ail J musi matd / wit CS 1 aimed pineapples. 20 ba nessed. There will be services held in the Seventh Day Adventist c lift pel on bast Shirley Stn 11 Sunday night, Septembei 3 at 7.30to which all are cordial* ly invited. Subject,—-" 1 be Seven Seals of the Apocaly £'3 I2 \\ volved in war with Bulgaria within a few years she will need a good p ipulation from which to draw treasure and man power. Constantinr's chosen policy would lead to a shrinkage rather than to an augmentation of Hellene re sources. If his father weir still on the throne Greece would have been heartily with us from the start. The Hohenzollern wife of the present ruler makes all the difference. The hatred of the Greeks for the Bulgars must have been much inflamed by the loss of Greek territory to Bulgarian forces and the ap parent desire of Constantine to let the Bulgarians take Greek forts and towns, would rob him of much of the shreds of popularity that remained to him. —:o: — The month of August is generally very dull in Nassau as regards trade, but this yea, MAILS Foreign Mails to be des patched via Miami, Fla, pei "Frances E" will be made up and (dosed on Saturday next the 9th inst at S a.m. — :o: — The SS. "\ntilla" sailed from New York on Friday the 1st, at 6 p.m. with 6,000 bbls. cargo for Nassau les bark, 65 pkgs. old metal, 27 empty barrels, 79 boxes grape fruit, 13 boxes avacar do pears, 4 pkgs. sundries. 2nd Sent. 1016. Mr. Editor, Can you tell 111.• why so great partiality is exercised in the administration of our laws, and notably by the Police Authorities. A few days ago, one of our worthy citizens, an industri ous, honest and patriotic man, was lined £1 in the Magistrate'sCourt for driving a Motor Car without a li cense, on a charge made by ConstableMurry. Quite right Murry! but might not your zeal prompt you to ferret out IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT — :o:— ST JOHN'S CATHEDRALMeeting Street. The Rev. (i. A '1 hompson, IS. 1'. 1)., Minister. Inspiring [services tomorrow, 5.30 a.m. August 11—Horace Kelly Baptism (,f M c andidates, n — Wounding one Jonathan ;,in Christ's acquaintance Munro—Dismissed. Witl John". 1230 The Lord's John Poitier—Larceny of Supper will be administered. a suit of Serge value' £2, 4 P-"b Special Sc > n toSt goods and chattels of ller-'i bert Maker 3 months Daniel Curry—Using profane language in public street—14 days. Holton Hanna—Larceny of divers to goods and chattels ofEi nuel DeGregory—Dismiss* d. Stephen Cob! 11 m — Whistling in the Public Market 5s. or 4 days. 22—Wm. Dunshee—Found Andrews Burial Society 7.30 p.m. Sermon by the J'astor. The public are cordially in vited. Music by the Welcome Cor net Band: Diggisand Roberts all day. The Baptism will take place at the Western Beach law SHIPPINGThe motor vessel "Pana ma" arrived from Miami, Fla, on Monday afternoon the 28th August with a car go of Ice and Shingles and the following 18 passengers : Messrs. Wm. Brice. Harry Payne, O. Moss, Oscar Smith, Ormond Johnson, George Humes, Simon P. Knowles, Appleton Hodgkins, John C. Hodgkins, Hezekiah Fergu son ; Mesdamei Elizabeth Hodgkins, Hilda Moss, Luth er Binder; Misses Bula Hod gkins, Abby Hodgkins, Elsi na Moss, Kola Binder, Louise Roberts, similar Ineai lies of the I am as sure as that I must die that, there are a score of persons driving Motor cais at the present moment who do not possess drivers'licens es. I do not care to report them, for that is the specific dulv of the Police. In one DIED KF.I.I.Y— At u o'clock this morning at her son's residencedrunk in Bav Street—todays Mrs. II. E. Kelly. The funeral Victoria Nicolls—Throwwill take pla< a at 9 o dock toing stones 10 the danger of morrow morning Interment in ^>t.) are invited to attend. persons in public street— 8s. ft. Matthew'sCemetery. Friends or 7 days. Priscilla Fernander I Ising indecent language in hearing of persons in Nassau i Streetibs. or 14 days. 23 —Ida Young -Malicious v destroying divers sraa' Telegrams lit September, 1016. Paris claims gains for the Enfamily where the head owns a rticles, goods and chattels ?£"' f rc s '" the Macedonia a Motor Car, I have seen it, o f Ella Faulkes— I OS. dam driven on separate occasions by four members of the fam ilv. In .mother instance, the motor car of one is driven by a pet son not no w-d i redly connected with the family and so in several other instan ces. Let all farealike without partiality. ages or 8 days. Robt. Minns —Found drunk in Fast St.—5s. and 3s. costl incurred by the Police for cab hire, or 6 days. Emilv Saunders—Assaulting and beating Chas Bowles — Ios. or 7 days. Arthur Perpall. Jos. Swaet And there are other points ing, Alex. Wilso, Cvr to be considered. Those are. Johnson, (small boys)—Baththe qualification of the driv1 i n g from Public wharf known ers 1 his affects the safety as RigDV Slip-Cautioned. The tern sch. "Corinthia" arrived from Norfolk, Va. on Wednesday morning 30th August with a cargo of '< :*or H. E. M. Johnson. of the public, as also the neglect to sound the horn before turning corners. A very frequent neglect. Fair plav is a jewel we would like to see adorning the stalwart weild era of the baton. It's a long Inne that has no turn, and now that the Police Force has been strengthened by the I addition of a Sergeant Major! 26.—Jos. Ferguson and Saml. Brice—Larceny of a small boat value £3, goods and chattels ofEzekiel Rolle — Ferguson, 2 months. Brice, dismissed. An officer who wanted to tMt n nrw recruit, who hart | IP rn pul ..n sentrvdufv, went up to (he man anrl demandfrl : "Let me see your rifle.'" The Roumanian invasion of Hungary continues in the moun lam.,us region of Petrozbeny nn the railway North of Orsouo to the Gyerjo mountains. 80 miles North of Kronstadt. On the Danube,from the Iron Gate to Guirgono opposite Nustchuck,Bulgaria,there have reciprocal bombardments at several points by Austro Hungarian war craft and Botiman iiin shore batteries. A Zeppelin and a hostile aero plane Ir-ive dropped bombs on the Roumanian rapitnl. Austnas acknowledgement of the retirement of her focei in the Mountainous region tr> previous ly prepared positions in the rear has been followed by claims of Rnumania that the troops of King Ferdinand have arrived at a point within three miles of Kronstadt, the chief C> n n er cil city of Transvlvania. Vienna admits that the Rou •



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The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2,1916. need a Power external to ourGrace alone gives Spiritual I when he returns from that re selves, former* "knowledge fuj Life and Spiritual Power.Itreat 13 Sofia. feth up." In the case of ourI When we have these all we do A satirical journal recently German foes the pursuit of (tends to the glory of God. This I published a picture showing a knowledge apart from holiness[is Liberty. The great steam cloud of dust with a vague ias onlv increased pride and ship which crosses the Atlantic To be had at all Grocers C. L. LofttlOUSe-^ompany's Agent niainans are engaged with the Austrn Hungarians io the Gyer jo Mountains which shows thai off the Nort i western front ol Kouinania liostile forces have iuvaded I'ransylvania some 25 miles. I lie kiiuiiinniansarealso near K tedzi Vasarely, 40 miles Northeast of Kronstadt, While Bulgaria has not enter ed into hostilities against Rou mania a news agency despatch says that Roumania has decided to send an ultimatum to Bulga ria demanding the evacuation of Serbia. A Despatch fiom Constant inople says that Turkey has de elated war on Roumania. In the Macedonian region vio lent fighting continues bet*wen the Allies and the Austro Ger mans and Unitarians. Paris claims that to the West of the Y.ird.ir River the French have gained additional ground and that in the Lake Oslove region the Serbians have repulsed the attacks of the Bulgarians. On the Struma, near Lake Doiran, I) ittenes of the Entente lia e violently shelled Bulgarian positions. Drama, in the Northeast of Greece,hai beenssized by the Bulg mans after fight with Greek troops, according to un official advices received from I'a.is. An Albanian detachment un der Essed Pasha, once comman der of the first Turkish army, has arrived at Saloniki to aid the Allies. It is persistently rumoured in London that Roumanian caval ry has crossed one of the pastes and is approaching Hermanstadt, Hungary. —:o:— September 2nd, 1916. London:—Kins Constantino of Greece is declared by a newspaper to have abdicated in favour of Crown Prince Ge rge and that Venezelos, the former premier, who favours the Allies will be the power behind the throne. Despatches say that fighting has occurred between Greek volunteers and regulars nnd that a committee has taken over Greek garrisons in Macedonia. French troops are reported to have interfered in Saloniki region where there are serious disturbances. Bulgaria is said to have declared war on Roumania. Roumanian troops continue the invasion of Hungary, I here is France. little fighting in Berlin:—The Germans on the Somme front have gained ground lust near Lengueval and Delville. Amsterdam:—A Sofia despatch announces the death from apoplexy of General Jostoff, Jie Bulgarian com tnander in chi< I Petrograd The war of lice saya that the Russians took 15.00 'prisoners yestet clay. Washington: —Two steam ers report having picked up wireless calls in the vicinity of Cristobal, apparently from naval vessels. The calls were fragmentary and the name of the vessel or its location could not be made out. The navy department has in structed Gui 1 tanarao wire less to send out appeals to all vessels in Southern waters to investigate. New Orleans:—Six surviv ors of crew of the steamer Admiral Clark which found ered in the Caribbean on August 16th reached hereto day on the bark I una which picked them up from 11 raft The captain and twenty of the crew were lost. Washington: -Five names have been added to the death list in the accident to the cruiser Memphis off Sando micro City. The total dead number 41. iroduced brutality. It is plain, 1 ; is not hindered by the steam which drives its mighty en gines, because the steam is under control. So it is with us. Our passions and desires become consecrated for noble uses when the power in us is divine, plac ing all our human powers un der control. Then our sufficiency is of ( IV. One more thought. The Church of God is the lealm of Liberty, because Christ has made it the Kingdom of the I Id v Ghost, and where the Spirit of the Lord is there it liberty, So ws cannot do better than cleave to the Church, for in hei we have grand opportunities for the right use of every power of mind, soul and body which our Creator has bestowed upon us. CHRISTIAN LIBERTY A Sermon for the Twelfth Sunday after Trinity II Corinthians, III, 5 and 17. We are not suljlcicnt ol ourselves to think anything as of ourselves, but our sufficiency is of God Where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. These are days of enquiry. Men are hungry for information. The whole world is un settled and looking for something to satisfy its cravings. No one is satisfied with things as they are. Men of great learn ing sometimes seem to thinkthat knowledge will set the world right, forgetting that wc then, that human knowledge is not Sufficient. We must look %  l-'W'heie for "our sufficiency". The Church <>f God in the City of Corinth, to which the words I of the text were addressed, de jsired liberty and knowledge. They had become dissatisfied with the world, so they tried to ; find satisfaction and sufficiency ; within themselves. St. Paul's words are intended to warn and rebuke them, for fearful sins of a-flesh had broken out among I them. St Paul says to them, in effect, 'Your knowledge has not given you the liberty of the I children of God. Your hunger for knowledge and liberty is perfectly right : but you must remember that human knowledge alone can not suffice Our sufficiency is of God, and if lb'be left out you will make shipwreck of your lives, as in deed some of you have already done.' II. In the second place St. Paul reminds the Corinthians that we need God's 'sufficiency 1 for two things, For the forgiveness of our sins. 2, for the Chris tian liberty whichGod'sforgjveness brings. These Corinthians had no real consciousness of sin. Many to day are like them. Unless we realize the horror of sin, and that it cuts us off from God's Grace, we shall never turn to Him as the all sufficient One When we say the Creed "1 be lieve in the forgiveness of sins," we state our bel ief that sin is a crime against God which needs His pardon. Some repeat the Creed with glib tongue who are not the least conscious that their sins are forgiven. To have no sense of sin and of its forgiveness in our own case is to make the Cross of Christ of none effect, and then our recital of these words is a blasphemy. Jesus Christ is more than a great Teacher He is a Pei al, Living, Pnscnt Saviour from sin, and His Atonement and Propitiation are a great reality. This is why the Holy Commu Dion has so deep a meaning for earnest Christians. It is the seal of our forgiveness and the sufficiency of God's pardon, through Christ, applied to our very souls and bodies, so that, if we receive it worthily, we are thereby restored to the glori ous liberty of the children of God. III. This leads us to the next point. Some Corinthian Christians claimed liberty to live as they pleased. They did not see that knowledge alone Iiave sti a f,rm hold on the outline of the back part of an automobile. The picture was entitled "Latest Portrait of our Tsar." GF.ORGF. RENWICK. — Daily Chronicle (Continued from 1st page) territory promised us had been taken, matters would go no far ther. Very few people in the country would have consented, even after the severest provoca lion, to war against England and Russia. "Now what is the situation? Far from it being the brief struggle we were led to believe would be the case, we now have ur eyes opened,and we see that the fierce Struggle of October and Novembei and the long, impoverishing period of armed inaction have not brought us to a conclusion of the war, but have led us to a point where we And ourselves faced with stiong THE London Directory (t'ul)lishel Annually) E NABLES traderi throughout the World ti> communicateiliitct with English MAXlFAiTlKKKS a DEAXIBS 'n each c au of gbodt, Besides being a complete commercial ruida to London and it> suburbs the Duectory contains h-ts..f BXPOBT M KKCII ANTS 'with tiir goodathew drip, and the Colo' oial and I feign Markets they suppls. STKAMSI.ll' LINES arranged under the Ports to winch they s.ni. and indicating the approximate lailingi; PROVINCIAL TI.'ADK NOTICES of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, ate in the principal pioviocial towns ami industrial centres ol the United Kingdom. A copy of the current edition will be forwa dad, height paid, on receipt of Postal Order (or 20s. Dealers teeking Agencies can advertise their trade cards for ;£!, or larger advertisements from }Ji. THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., ITD 25 Abchurch Lane, London, E.C. Summer Sale 01 White Goods. LGIXNLXG on Monday 4th September, we will sell 3000 yards of Voiles, Swiss Organdies, Lawns, Queen's cloth, lite, 38 inches B armies of British, French and wule at only Od. per yard— Serbians, who make a combined army infinitely superior to any thing we can possibly jet up against it. "WE CANNOT HOPE !" "Against such a combination we cannot hope to prevail. We know that. What will happen then will simply be that histoiy will repeat itself. We shall do what we did in the Second Bal lean War, that is, recognise the inevitable and lay down our arms. It is, I am sure highly improbable that when the Balkan offensive takes place there will be much serious fighting." Food, though not scarce is much dearer than before the war, my informant adds, but harvest prospects are fairly goodThe soldiers are poorlv fed, chiefly because transport facilities are bad, and the mili tary authorities are rather alarmed about the scarcity of ammunition. The Germain will not give liberty, for the onlv true liberty is the service of God. This is why St. Paul ends this chapter by saying, "where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty." The Prodigal son thought that he was gain ing liberty, but he became a slave to "a citizen of that country/' Libertv is the pow Government, but a large number of Germans have been reealled, and the German uniform is not nearly so conspicuous in Sofia as was the case a few months ago. "A CLOUD OF DUST." The police are still completely in German hands, but despite this fact demonstrations against worth 1 shilling. This is the BIGGEST BARGAIN offered since the War Begun. Call early and avoid the rush. ALSO Laces, Laces, Laces, to suit every kind of garment A good offer—5 rows of the brst English brass pins at a halt penny per sheet 100 hair pins in a box, 3 pence. Ladies, Misses, Boys and Infants Vests on Monday at 6d. each. Gents undershirts worth is Od. at a shilling. ** ZACHARY TAYLOR. 8 ro Market Street. er of self control, just as a ship 1 the continuance of the war are is controlled bv the man at the frequent. helm. The ship cannot steer itself but the steersman can make it go where he pleases So God can control our life if we allow Him to take the helm. When the boy in the storm at sea said "I am not afraid be cause my father's at the helm" he was showing the like trustful spirit which we Christians should have. Submission to the Will of Our Father is true liberty ; and %ve can then say "our sufficien cy is of God. Our Creator and The Premier,*d. Padoslavoff, is finding hisposition becoming very insecure, and he has had many narrow escapes in the Chamber. The Stambuloffist party is now conducting a de termined campaign against the war. Tsar Ferdinand is leading the life of a recluse. He receives no one except M. Radoslavoff ; he never shows himself in pubic, and all the people see of him is when he rushes in a fast motor car from Sofia to his country Father alone can rule us. His (palace near the capital, or J. C. Coakley's Flake Tobacco. This Tobacco made express jy for J. C. CoakleyLong leaf, Fine flavor and aroma. Keeps hard and firm. Made to catch the trade of those who know what good tobacco is and have got tired of some of the old brands that have gone bad. Give it a trial and you will enjoy smoking like you used to. Prices (>h<\. per flake—3 dozen Hakes at Od. per flake. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Just a hint—"The Allies" id. Cigars are the best ever, and still at the front and good to the end. J. C. COAKLEY, 304 Day St. Advertise in The Tribune. \



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The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2, 1 916. IN 2 PIECE and UNION SUITS M ADE FOR TH E THAI IB MARK Sold by W.Hilton 260 Bay St. %  T Keeping Guard HERE 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 preserving the balance of trade. THE SHOE % STORE is on guard, and in spite of the advanng 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 2io cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all, hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan With these reinforcements he Big Four will be able to keep the enemy High 1'iices off its territory and Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in spite of Tariff rumours and rising quotations in the Man kets abroad. G. T, KNOWLES, Prop. Big4, Bay St. (Sponge Exchange) 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 RINGS f* ONE-THIRD SAVED. •* Qullt, coaaldarwl, wa luruM to .ur, n,iv.-, i„,l i„,t, ,if „„,.„, add* I loom t .laionuf |.rt,-,. l( VOU 11 t parfactly aatlitud. food, oaa ba r,t.,rn^.l t ZSSiSm '"'.• %  ,">•"• ""'I ">• promptly refunded. Including AI.I, uatwc >i a ,,. bvuIrak) 001. \V.,w,.irltH„k/,.i Hot, IS, lotu Strict, liruuil. Kng. I Lailloa' |...-i Solnl Gold Haw ,rt IHnnniiiil Half HoopKlntf wl:lii'i.r.,<,| ,' li.-tits' 'MI. -,,(|,| fl.ilil %  >'• BUnet Rlnf, no % ,), • -lit uiui-il. MtI Hrlllali i...v, riiin.iu ] %  1 %  1 lit. ilr•iiiuiny BUmMd.pUlniri...,-,, Dlaraonda aa lliu ii,. K|,..„, 1. .. I,"I.I %  Ita mi l'i lea tad. M 67 a 16.01 BUM Mag -.t B||k >WO OBI IHmiiniui.itn.l laroa l(iil,l,. or SayphlrM ' li^iulred. 1'rico 41,. (fio.ii:, Entry Ring l> Mnl In Pretty Velvet Lint 14 6 $3.51 BaauBlniinMM Solid Cold. ITH.^O-•:.:II t ,ill l*f Ml|i| lli'it nei WITH Blrod Stone or i << Cornelian at tin• 1 %  1 %  1 • i.uf raving Uouugrrun nil rotd in beat -ul,: yd. pw Cita su.UDIi lor Prai.'•' UM l ill Knnri.vClinton piW on .ton2 6 (Glo) aniation. I per Letter extra. HoataiJe ill.k-]tercrl). Brltlak KmiiirrM. tile) extra I irelitn IMIU'I Bil. i%  im WEDDING RINGS tf&Jg Weaall Wadding Ring* by welrfl.l at onl. a kiiu.il protlt oar thti actual coat ol proanc lion. Oat Ma BIMI nolan t> aecond to noa*. ii",jin.,.iy uf e*rr> uetlUli,|{ Inly the,/! b jU..Lv u(eii*r> *:__. rltu' ROkJ by U U pi .Inly %  tamped Inside iviiii Hrni-h "•ovorninent Ma Wire I .".item, Hound Inside. wfitthi j pcnuywi'iklii--. i'llrr 27 0 *£.T| In ItctGold. wet hi 4 iM-im w-irhu. Vncv 21 **i. With the above Wedding Kin£i, wcftivea preauiu of Six Sterling bllver Mated Tea Spoons ft bt^ar Tonjtt i lUii-i oid l.ii.;.l-h or hancy Pattern the %  rtpon.aiu BMCira Hllvei liat.it on Hi,lM?*t t|i|i.nTy Nltkrl M,\,r amt are nuiranued to give cnt.ir Hatulactloii. Foitaiie UlMlelerad) on WoAdlni Bio* a rraniit. BrltlhbhmptreM IJUC extra.] i C0UlitrlM|,|,IUCi t Eztra Wide, Flat Ini.de. Joint tu howB ttntt out thai —Mlt wt*ti eiaal ly. I'm /•• tDordar Send POSTCARD (orCata.oi.ue l.-i\. Watclu"-. (inrlc.H. Mivpr 1*: • %  u it.nut .in Pens, loiet Article*, i i't-.. ale, it will only <"-i rone ivnnr nn-i may evu you Pound*. We guarantee the laTt delivery of our v oodi .Itiriinr the w "r any nootlti (M> ifnt m transit. •* %  • unrlertoke to replace tie IM *t.*-.i • %  •. %  I I i %  M M((iK. FEARS LTD. (',:',;) 1,,n t nd J "^;T,V f i: er 224 "RI8TOL BKIDGE. ORiBTOL, [n£. THE ABNORMAL DEVELOPMENT of the GIRAFFE is remarkable, but the abnormal development of the demand for SUNLIGHT SOAP is still more remarkable. It is not known how many people have ever seen a Giraffe, but it is known that there are millions and millions of careful housewives all over the world using ,, Sunlight SoapV^ These housewives no longer dread the advent of wash-dav, lor, with SUNUGHT SOAP as their ally, they are assured of a quick despatch of all dirt and uncletnliness. SUNLIGHT SOAP saves your clothes. > \ TRY IT IN YOUR NEXT WASH. &TF$&m .DRINK* Welch's Grape juice. PRICES Quarts, 2s. 3d. each. Pints, Is. 4d., '* 15s. per dos. i Pints, 9d. 8s. 6d. per dor. i Pints, 6d. %  • 4s. 6d. per doi. A BLACK S 222 Bay St. AND The Nassau Candy Kitchen Opp. Hotel Colonial. 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. Phone 214 East Bay St. ON BALE AT NASSAU' BEST RETAILERS S^ CIXKIT, PBABODV t. CO., Inc. MAKKItS. TROY, N. \ U..S. A. C. L. LOFTHOUSE Exclusive *A g< %  n i. •# OPENING NOTICE T HE Cosmopolitan High School will open Mon day Sept. 4H1 with Prof. C. G. Howe/1 successor to Prof. G. G. Coffin in charge*. Pat ron.'ige solicited. ICE T HI£ Bahamas Timber Co. he^slo draw attention of the public to the fact that thry are now selling Ice at their Lumber Office on East St. City flours, 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Chas. E. Bethel 1 Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Ales Wines S p Ir its Shingles. JUST received from Jacksonville 5 x 19 "Best Cypress at 18* y. ,r ""r.'' N better rade ''•"> these on the Markets x -Primes Cypress at 32s. per 1000. This gradt carjies our nie guarantee as I he Bests. Any defective shingles can be returned. Also cheaper grade in stock April6th. 19.6 c. C SAUNDERS. The Tribune for Modern Printing



PAGE 1

%  < 44 News FOP Everybody" Nulllua Buldii ma |ur>rt In v*rba mtkMtatrl Bolrtu, bound loienr to the. Doimiiiolno Master. Vol. XIIL No. 24S NASSAU. N. PBAHAMAS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBERS. 1916 Price. THREE CENTS No Peace With The Kaiser. \<^5\lprinted last week two Yvy unsigned cominuiiications from a publicist, who foi over 20 yean hat enjoy ed an international reputation, in wliicii with reference to Cap tain Fryatt's murder and th* Prime Minister's statement or it he urged that the Alliei should lose mi tune in Bxing th' responsibility for atrocities no on 1 lie German nation at large, 11 <>r on comparatively humble individuals in it who act under orders, but on those at the top who have really been responsi hie—that is to say, the Ger nan Emperor, the House of Hohen zollem, and those fjreat heads of the Prussian Army, Navy and bureaui racy, who hold their p tsitions at tlie Emperor'snom inees. Mr. Aaquith's own words in the House of Commons fore shadow such an attitude. He saiil on July 31, that when the time arrives the Government "are determined to bring to jus tice the criminals whoever they may be and whatever position thev may occupy"; and he ad ded — In Mich CaWS * tlirw ttie authors of the system uni'.cr which such crimes an committed may well be the most, guilty >>f all. Mow there is no real doubt as to who the "authors of the s\s tem" are The acts with which we are here mainly concerned are acls carried out through statesmen, generals andadmir als; thev are not mere individ ual excesses committed irrespon sibly by members of an army which has always had a special reputation for brutality in war. The original arch-crime of the attack on Belgium was an act of high policy So were the sys tematised atrocities of the earl ler Belgian and French cam paigns—the subjects of the Miyoe Report and the Belgian and French Government Re ports. So were the massacres Insubmarine—the Lusitania, the Falaba, the Ancona, the Sussex, and the rest of that ghastly Se*r | ies. So were the executions of Miss Cavell and Captain !• r yatt; so has been the illegal plunder in£ and starvation of Poland; so were the abductions at Lille. This unending catalogue of breaches of the laws of (jod and man, unparalled in their scope and variety, unexpelcd in their Cruel tv, their treachery, and their brazen premeditation, is a catalogue of the sins of a Gov eminent— a Government whose monarch in war-time is an auto crat, and whose effective direc tion is at all times shared by that monarch with a enmpara tively narrow clique of military and civil heads. When the Lusitania was sunk, her sinking, we mny be sure, was not the unprompted and uncontrolled idea of the captain of the guilty submarine. When Louvain was smothered in blood and fire, the decision cannot have been merely that of the German officer in command oo the spot. When MissCavell was executed, the German authorities in Belgium explained that %  nl\ one person had power to five the contrary decision —the •inperor. Captain Fryatt's nurdrr—obviously and sulelv 11 act of policy—comes home 10 the same felon. It may be said that in aiming so high, we risk prolonging the war and ren dering the return to a satisfactory peace more difficult But when (he "scrnp of paper' was torn up and Belgium was originally invaded, did not the reigning Em per 01 and his Government make it clear that any treaty which relied on their sig nature would he worthb ES? Can we hope to get any satisfactory l>*ace with William II. except an entirely one sided one, in which we should have to look for every satisfaction that we required not to undertakings but to material guarantees? Might it not really accelerate a lasting peace, and enable it to be less invidious for the German nation than would otherwise be the case, if we explicitly took the ground that we were prepared todiscuss terms with Germany, but not with the Hohen zollerns and their accomplices in crime? There is a close precedent from the Napoleonic Wars. The Allies, who finally overllnevv Napoleon, made and published an agreement that they would not recognise or discuss any terms with Napoleon Bonaparte. Mis "elimination" (to borrow the phrase which became current in connection with Presi dent Wilson's ban on Presi dent Huerta) became thus the condition precedent to an\ peace for France. When it was achieved, France was admitted to negotiate, and allowed to take part in Congress of Vienna. It might not he impossible to repeat this policy with the nee essarv modifications; at anv rate the idea deserves consider ation. The Allies are faced with a definite problem in regard to the calculated atrocities of the German Government; and it is bv no means solely a problem of punishing the past. The at rocities have not ceased; nor do they at present seem likely to cease. On the contrary, as the enemy grows desperate, his crimes are likelier to grow worse; and he has an enormous number of innocent personsprisoners of war, interned civi bans, and inhabitants of occup ied territories— whom he can, if he likes, treat as hostages nnd use brutally in order to blackmail the Allies. The later atro cities, like manv of the earlier ones, have evidently this blackmailing motive; and the extent, to which it will be indulged, will only be limited by the extent to which we can make fear of the consequences a real influence in the supreme councils of Berlin. So long as our threats are Confined to the isolated statements of birgle Ministers in this or that country, Berlin will continue to pay lit tie attention to them. What is wantrd is a formal agreement between the Allies on the sub ject, signed by their respective Governments, like the agree ment not to make a separate peace. The exact terms of the agreement would have to be very carefully discussed ; and whether the Napoleonic prece dent, which we have quoted, could be followed, is a matter for debate. But that some such agreement ought to be made and published, we entertain no doubt at all. — Daily Chronicle. HOPE abandoned in B UL G A Rl A. People Realise Their Leaders' Great Blunder. ATHENS, Aug. 6. An influential Greek merchant who has just come from Bulga ria, a country which he knows very well, has given me inform ation regarding conditions in that threatened territory— i n formation which is all the more interesting and important on account of the fact that for a considerable period there has been a complete stoppage of the news service between Bulgaria and Greece. He says that all enthusiasm regarding the war has complete ly died down throughout the country, and that auy hope of n successful termination of the Struggle is now practically non existent, even in military and Court circles. The Bulgarians fully realise the terrible error they committed last October, and appear to be quite re signed to the prospect of severe and speedy punishment. WISE AFIER THE EVENT One political leader, who is now contemplating joining the ever growing ranks of the Op position, expressed himself thus to my informant : "Last Octo ber, when for a long time the Entente had promised us the much disputed part of Macedo nia, we yielded to German pres sure to go and take it. Our military party, once the strug gle opened, made the conflict a very much more extensive and serious one than the people would ever have agreed to. The people thought that once the {Continued on inside) Imperial West Indian Assurance Association, LI MI TE D. Authorized Capital £5,000. LOW RATES FOR WEEKLY SICK & ACCIDENT BENEFITS LIFE INSURANCE and Prompt and Satisfactory Adjustments of Claims. HOMB OFFICE:— 26*4 Bav Street, Nassau. f. II Is Your Baby ,$£> „tS Delicate? \ /^} /•C.J /'. H, 1 ,r;i. 'wiht Aiif**ry$ r*Htt. W HAT a marked difference there is between the fretful, puny, ailing infant, and the child whose fa< e always bears the smile and look of perfect health and contentment. Mothers s.!.uld early realize that much depends on How Baby Fed. The nj;ht food given at the proper age means rest and comfort for the mother and a sound healthy constitution for her little one in after years. If, for any reason, Baby cannot be given the natural food, do not select a substitute merely because it is cheap in price. Adopt what experience has proved to be the Simplest and Most Successful Method of Infant Feeding, /'.<•., The 'Alienburys' Foods. These Foods provide a Pure, Complete and Progressive Dietary specially adapted to each stage of a child's development They are not expensive to buy when judged by the uniform good results which follow their use; this is the true standard of comparison. The'AllenburysToodsare Use I and recommended by members of the Medical and Nursing Professions throughout the world. The Foods that contain all the essential elements to promote brain and body development. The 'Allenburys' Foods are maJunder special processes by machinery, and are entirely untouched by hand. P" Wrllm for tree book "Infant Feeding ond Management,' 64 pigei of valuable Information for every mother. MILK FOOD No. 1. From Birth to 3 months. MILK FOOD No. 2. From 3 to 6 months. MALTED FOOD No. 3. From 6 months upwards. BUSKS (Malted). From 10 months. THE •ALLENBUIYS' FEEDER Simplest, Safest, and Best. Allen 8 Hanburys Ltd. LONDON. ENCLAND. v ESTABLISHED 300 YEARS. %  ESTABLISHED 300 YEARS. .#. J A.D. 1718. A.D. 191fl. JJJT The Tribune ) for Modern Printing \


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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: Saturday, September 02, 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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<

44
News Fop Everybody"
Nulllua Buldii ma |ur>rt In v*rba mtkMtatrl
Bolrtu, bound loienr to the. Doimiiiolno Master.
Vol. XIIL No. 24S
NASSAU. N. P- BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBERS. 1916
Price. THREE CENTS
No Peace With The Kaiser.
\<^5\l- printed last week two
Yvy unsigned cominuiiica-
tions from a publicist,
who foi over 20 yean hat enjoy
ed an international reputation,
in wliicii with reference to Cap
tain Fryatt's murder and th*
Prime Minister's statement or
it he urged that the Alliei
should lose mi tune in Bxing th'
responsibility for atrocities no
on 1 lie German nation at large,
11 <>r on comparatively humble
individuals in it who act under
orders, but on those at the top
who have really been responsi
hiethat is to say, the Ger nan
Emperor, the House of Hohen
zollem, and those fjreat heads
of the Prussian Army, Navy and
bureaui racy, who hold their
p tsitions at tlie Emperor'snom
inees. Mr. Aaquith's own words
in the House of Commons fore
shadow such an attitude. He
saiil on July 31, that when the
time arrives the Government
"are determined to bring to jus
tice the criminals whoever they
may be and whatever position
thev may occupy"; and he ad
ded
In Mich CaWS * tlirw ttie authors of the
system uni'.cr which such crimes an com-
mitted may well be the most, guilty >>f
all.
Mow there is no real doubt as
to who the "authors of the s\s
tem" are The acts with which
we are here mainly concerned
are acls carried out through
statesmen, generals andadmir
als; thev are not mere individ
ual excesses committed irrespon
sibly by members of an army
which has always had a special
reputation for brutality in war.
The original arch-crime of the
attack- on Belgium was an act
of high policy So were the sys
tematised atrocities of the earl
ler Belgian and French cam
paignsthe subjects of the
Miyoe Report and the Belgian
and French Government Re
ports. So were the massacres In-
submarinethe Lusitania, the
Falaba, the Ancona, the Sussex,
and the rest of that ghastly Se*r |
ies. So were the executions of
Miss Cavell and Captain !ryatt; '
so has been the illegal plunder
in and starvation of Poland;
so were the abductions at Lille.
This unending catalogue of
breaches of the laws of (jod and
man, unparalled in their scope
and variety, unexpelcd in their
Cruel tv, their treachery, and
their brazen premeditation, is a
catalogue of the sins of a Gov
eminent a Government whose
monarch in war-time is an auto
crat, and whose effective direc
tion is at all times shared by
that monarch with a enmpara
tively narrow clique of military
and civil heads.
When the Lusitania was sunk,
her sinking, we mny be sure,
was not the unprompted and
uncontrolled idea of the captain
of the guilty submarine. When
Louvain was smothered in blood
and fire, the decision cannot
have been merely that of the
German officer in command oo
the spot. When MissCavell was
executed, the German authori-
ties in Belgium explained that
nl\ one person had power to
five the contrary decision the
inperor. Captain Fryatt's
nurdrrobviously and sulelv
11 act of policycomes home
10 the same felon. It may be
said that in aiming so high, we
risk prolonging the war and ren
dering the return to a satisfact-
ory peace more difficult But
when (he "scrnp of paper' was
torn up and Belgium was orig-
inally invaded, did not the
reigning Em per 01 and his Gov-
ernment make it clear that any
treaty which relied on their sig
nature would he worthb ES? Can
we hope to get any satisfactory
l>*ace with William II. except
an entirely one sided one, in
which we should have to look
for every satisfaction that we
required not to undertakings
but to material guarantees?
Might it not really accelerate a
lasting peace, and enable it to
be less invidious for the German
nation than would otherwise be
the case, if we explicitly took
the ground that we were pre-
pared todiscuss terms with Ger-
many, but not with the Hohen
zollerns and their accomplices
in crime?
There is a close precedent
from the Napoleonic Wars. The
Allies, who finally overllnevv
Napoleon, made and published
an agreement that they would
not recognise or discuss any
terms with Napoleon Bonaparte.
Mis "elimination" (to borrow
the phrase which became cur-
rent in connection with Presi
dent Wilson's ban on Presi
dent Huerta) became thus the
condition precedent to an\
peace for France. When it was
achieved, France was admitted
to negotiate, and allowed to
take part in Congress of Vienna.
It might not he impossible to
repeat this policy with the nee
essarv modifications; at anv
rate the idea deserves consider
ation. The Allies are faced with
a definite problem in regard to
the calculated atrocities of the
German Government; and it is
bv no means solely a problem
of punishing the past. The at
rocities have not ceased; nor do
they at present seem likely to
cease. On the contrary, as the
enemy grows desperate, his
crimes are likelier to grow
worse; and he has an enormous
number of innocent persons-
prisoners of war, interned civi
bans, and inhabitants of occup
ied territorieswhom he can, if
he likes, treat as hostages nnd
use brutally in order to black-
mail the Allies. The later atro
cities, like manv of the earlier
ones, have evidently this black-
mailing motive; and the extent,
to which it will be indulged,
will only be limited by the ex-
tent to which we can make fear
of the consequences a real in-
fluence in the supreme councils
of Berlin. So long as our
threats are Confined to the iso-
lated statements of birgle Min-
isters in this or that country,
Berlin will continue to pay lit
tie attention to them. What is
wantrd is a formal agreement
between the Allies on the sub
ject, signed by their respective
Governments, like the agree
ment not to make a separate
peace. The exact terms of the
agreement would have to be
very carefully discussed ; and
whether the Napoleonic prece
dent, which we have quoted,
could be followed, is a matter
for debate. But that some such
agreement ought to be made
and published, we entertain no
doubt at all.
Daily Chronicle.
HOPE
abandoned in
B UL G A Rl A.
People Realise Their
Leaders' Great Blunder.
ATHENS, Aug. 6.
An influential Greek merchant
who has just come from Bulga
ria, a country which he knows
very well, has given me inform
ation regarding conditions in
that threatened territoryin
formation which is all the more
interesting and important on
account of the fact that for a
considerable period there has
been a complete stoppage of the
news service between Bulgaria
and Greece.
He says that all enthusiasm
regarding the war has complete
ly died down throughout the
country, and that auy hope of n
successful termination of the
Struggle is now practically non
existent, even in military and
Court circles. The Bulgarians
fully realise the terrible error
they committed last October,
and appear to be quite re
signed to the prospect of severe
and speedy punishment.
WISE AFIER THE EVENT
One political leader, who is
now contemplating joining the
ever growing ranks of the Op
position, expressed himself thus
to my informant : "Last Octo
ber, when for a long time the
Entente had promised us the
much disputed part of Macedo
nia, we yielded to German pres
sure to go and take it. Our
military party, once the strug
gle opened, made the conflict a
very much more extensive and
serious one than the people
would ever have agreed to. The
people thought that once the
{Continued on inside)
Imperial West Indian
Assurance Association,
LI MI TE D.
Authorized Capital 5,000.
------------- LOW RATES FOR -------------
WEEKLY SICK & ACCIDENT BENEFITS
LIFE INSURANCE
and
Prompt and Satisfactory Adjustments of Claims.
Homb Office:26*4 Bav Street, Nassau.
f.

II
Is Your
Baby ,$> tS
Delicate? \ /^}
/c.j /'. h, 1 ,r;i. 'wiht Aiif**ry$ r*Htt.
WHAT a marked difference there is
between the fretful, puny, ailing infant,
and the child whose fa< e always bears
the smile and look of perfect health and con-
tentment. Mothers s.!.- uld early realize that much
depends on How Baby Fed. The nj;ht food
given at the proper age means rest and comfort
for the mother and a sound healthy constitution
for her little one in after years. If, for any
reason, Baby cannot be given the natural food,
do not select a substitute merely because it is
cheap in price. Adopt what experience has
proved to be the Simplest and Most Successful
Method of Infant Feeding, /'.<., The 'Alienburys'
Foods. These Foods provide a Pure, Complete and
Progressive Dietary specially adapted to each
stage of a child's development They are not
expensive to buy when judged by the uniform good
results which follow their use; this is the true
standard of comparison. The'AllenburysToodsare
Use I and recommended by members of the Medical
and Nursing Professions throughout the world.
The Foods that contain all the essential elements
to promote brain and body development.
The 'Allenburys' Foods are maJ- under special processes
by machinery, and are entirely untouched by hand.
P" Wrllm for tree book "Infant Feeding ond Management,'
64 pigei of valuable Information for every mother.
MILK FOOD No. 1. From Birth to
3 months.
MILK FOOD No. 2. From 3 to
6 months.
MALTED FOOD No. 3. From
6 months upwards.
BUSKS (Malted). From 10 months.
THE ALLENBUIYS' FEEDER
Simplest, Safest, and Best.
Allen 8 Hanburys Ltd.
LONDON. ENCLAND. v
ESTABLISHED 300 YEARS.
ESTABLISHED 300 YEARS. .#.
J A.D. 1718. A.D. 191fl. jJJT
The Tribune
)
for Modern Printing
\


*
The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2,1916.

L. OILBKKT DUPUCH,
Editor and Proprietor.
OKFICK:
Crnr Shirley & CHttrlotte Sis
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas
PHONE aw. p. o. BOX 163.
PUBLISHED DAILY
RATES
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Mog'ecopy ......... .,
TMtdMr, and Thursday-single copy |
aitur*y-tingle Co,,y ... ,j(,
"""thl* ......... ...s. I,
Hlf Yearly... I_
''" ............18s.
PAYARLB IN ADVANCK
fcrftm Insertion: three pence |t line
K '*uid insertion ; an.i tinet.....iv ,.,-r
WOe for Milistjueut insertions.
Advertisements under eight liue> .,-.
NOTICE- When Correspondence or
AWides are signed with ih, writer I name
marked "Communicated, the Editor mutt
not necessarily be held t b* in agreement
With the viewt therein tXpl ah the
<> i. f expression In such instances,* in
theca i f"Letters to tke Editor," int i
only meant that the matter or ;
is nsidtred of sufficient interest and im-
portance to warrant publication.
Zbc tribune
Saturday. September 1.1916
we have seen a welcome dif
ference. Sponging vessels
are still bringing cargoes,
shells are still being brought
in, two foreign three masted
schooners are in the harbour
and vessels laden with sisal
are ignoring the fact that the
hurricane months are on us.
If only the sisal industry were
on a more stayable basis, we
could rejoice without mis
givings.
It is reported that Greece
is likely to join forces with
the Lntente in a very short
time. If this should happen,
it will be through the sweep
ingawayof mucJi of thepuw
er of Royalty by the will of
an indignant people. If there
were no strong force of Hie
Allies at Salomki, Constan
tine might override the
wishes and sympathies of the
mass of Hel"lenes, but he is
hampered by Sairail's armies.
He knows we hold the whip
hand and seems to be reluct
antly coming to the com hi
sion that he must give way
or lose his throne. We wish
in any case, that that might
happen, but, failing that, to
make him a mere figurehead
might do as well! The folly
of the C^eek king is very p t
tent to onlookers. The mate
rial interests of Greece
are bound up with the sue
cess of the Allies. If Greece
stay out of the strife, or goes
against us, she must remain
a smaller Kingdom. If she
should take oui side, she can
increase her territory and her
wealth almost incalculably.
She cannot alTord to lose tei
titory and that may happen
if she will not behave de
centlv. If she should be in
Obituary-
We regret to record the death
of Mr. Alfred J. Busnside, who
passed away onTuesday evening
at Ins residence in Shirley St.
Foi years he has been something
of a recluse. He had a great
love for flowers and was a lov-
er of good literature. He was
an enthusiastic supporter of the
Baconian authorship of Shake-
speare's plays and had a great
admiration for the works of
Thomas Carl vie. When a
younger man, Mr. Burnside was
a keen open-air sportsman. We
recollect how of a morning be
fore breakfast he would pass
down Shirley Street on horst
back going West. One is not
surprised that Mr Burnside has
a son and grandson in the Bri
tish Army, the martial spirit
was strong in him in spite of
the fact tint in earlier da vs he
was engaged in the peaceful
avocation of banking. Mr. F.
A. Burnside of this city is his
son.
The S.S. "Monterey" ar
rived from Mexico and Ha
vana on Thursday 31st Au
gust on her way to New
York.
The tern sch. "Perceler"
arrived from Philadelphia,
Pa. on Friday morning 1st
September with a cargo of
coal for the Florida East
Coast Hotel Co.
The S.S. "Monterey" sail
ed for New York yesterday
afternoon the 1st taking the
following passengers:
Hon. and Mrs. G. H.John
son, Hon. H. W. Lightbourn
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Hilton,
from a Police Force of great
distinction, it is to be hoped
and expected that the many
leaks which we see in this
branch of the C. S. will be
stopped. There is nothing
gained if what goes through
the bung, comes out at the
spigot. We the hoi pnlloi,
would rather know of an epi-
demic of zeal in the C. S.,
than of a sporadic case.
Yours, when Duty calls,
S. O.SIMON.
Cricket-
On Friday August 35th, a
picketl team with C. Davis as
Captain met another picked
team Captained by C. Codring
Mr. and Mrs R. L Kemp, tonaUhe Barracks grounds.
W. Milton, Mr, Codringtoo's team batted first
and Mis. Chas. Menendez]
Messrs G. E. Harcourt John
son, Chas. G. Menendez, Aub
rev R. Curry, R. A. Taylor,
Leslie C. M. Higgs, J. B.
Chase, H. Trevor Ai mbi ister
Mesdames Ellen C. Connel,
Lillian Sutton, Mary S. Col
I ins, Margaret A. Newbold,
Misses Louise Nairn, Annie
D. Clare, F. M. Halanen,
Emilie L. Lightbourn, Kath
nine R. Connell, {Catherine
Menendez, Annie E. Sands.
1 he following is the cargo
shipped per '-Monterey":
and compiled a score of 64. runs
R \. Barrett being top scorer
with 39. Davis' team
with 47, thus losing the game
by 17 1 tins.
The return match was played
yesterdayat the above mention-
ed grounds
The game was very exciting
from the beginning to the end,
particularly so when Cording-
ton's team wanted about 4 runs
to Catch the score of the oilier
team, and 2 wickets to fall.
Durham Isaacs. (Codrington'l
team] was the luck* man to hit
thewinningstroke- amidcheers
The man immediately handed it
over.
"Well,'' said the officer scornful
ly, "you're a nice soldier to give up
your rifle when somebody asks for
it. What are you going to do
now ?"
The sentry suddenly dived into
his pocket and whipped out a huge
clasp knife.
"Slap you to the 'eart if you
don't gimme back my gun at once!"
he shouted so ferociously that the
officer hastily complied with the
demand.
Pat Murphy, a contractor, be-
came rich and prosperous, and
li ugbt an expensive automobile,
go Mrs. Murphy invited Mts.
O'l \nra for a ride in it.
"Whatever you do, don't talk to
the sholler ; not a tingle ulii-ptr
to him, for it'll take his mind off
what he's doin,'"
Tbey started out at a rapid clip.
I he chauffer sipped around one
corner and then round another;
renlieH ] at "n"*s the car would he on two
wheels. Finally Mis. O'Hara
toui hed the chauffeur on the back
and said apologeiically :
"Mi. Shoffer, I beg your pardon.
I was told Dot to speak ta you, but
Mrs, Murphy ain't been in the car
foi the last ten innuit.
Children of the
Empire Fund for
maimed and blind
Soldiers and
Sailors
We have been requested by
[the Private Secretary to ack-
1 nowledge the following sums
which have been received by
His Excellency on account of
above Fund :
Previou ly acknow-
ledged i2() 8 8
"Sympathy" 17 4
South End school
Long Island, per
Mr. J. Z. Bethel. 1 6 4A
the match was thus won by I
279 bales' sponges, 15 "'bales ""!" T',e &ow,ers w!;re ,,,e same,1,se>
refuse sponges, 993 bales si aS ",, ,,,e/,rst m'ch- A *<***
nl aa iv.rr-hr k^fif number of spectators were pre
al, 44 barrels shells, 1392 cas seilt an<| ail Jmusi matd/wit
CS 1 aimed pineapples. 20 ba nessed.
There will be services held
in the Seventh Day Adventist
c lift pel on bast Shirley Stn 11
Sunday night, Septembei 3 at
7.30to which all are cordial*
ly invited. Subject,-" 1 be
Seven Seals of the Apocaly
'3 I2 \\
volved in war with Bulgaria
within a few years she will
need a good p ipulation from
which to draw treasure and
man power. Constantinr's
chosen policy would lead to
a shrinkage rather than to an
augmentation of Hellene re
sources. If his father weir
still on the throne Greece
would have been heartily
with us from the start. The
Hohenzollern wife of the
present ruler makes all the
difference. The hatred of the
Greeks for the Bulgars must
have been much inflamed by
the loss of Greek territory to
Bulgarian forces and the ap
parent desire of Constantine
to let the Bulgarians take
Greek forts and towns, would
rob him of much of the shreds
of popularity that remained
to him.
:o:
The month of August is
generally very dull in Nassau
as regards trade, but this yea,
MAILS
Foreign Mails to be des
patched via Miami, Fla, pei
"Frances E" will be made up
and (dosed on Saturday next
the 9th inst at S a.m.
:o:
The SS. "\ntilla" sailed
from New York on Friday
the 1st, at 6 p.m. with 6,000
bbls. cargo for Nassau
les bark, 65 pkgs. old metal,
27 empty barrels, 79 boxes
grape fruit, 13 boxes avacar
do pears, 4 pkgs. sundries.
2nd Sent. 1016.
Mr. Editor,
Can you tell 111. why so
great partiality is exercised
in the administration of our
laws, and notably by the
Police Authorities.
A few days ago, one of our
worthy citizens, an industri
ous, honest and patriotic
man, was lined 1 in the
Magistrate'sCourt for driving
a Motor Car without a li
cense, on a charge made by
ConstableMurry. Quite right
Murry! but might not your
zeal prompt you to ferret out
IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT
:o:
St John's Cathedral-
Meeting Street.
The Rev. (i. A '1 hompson,
IS. 1'. 1)., Minister. Inspiring
[services tomorrow, 5.30 a.m.
August 11Horace Kelly Baptism (,f mcandidates, n
Wounding one Jonathan ;,in- Christ's acquaintance
MunroDismissed. Witl' John". 1230 The Lord's
John PoitierLarceny of Supper will be administered.
a suit of Serge value' 2, 4 P-"b Special Sc.....>n toSt
goods and chattels of ller-'i
bert Maker 3 months
Daniel CurryUsing pro-
fane language in public
street14 days.
Holton HannaLarceny
of divers to goods and
chattels ofEi nuel DeGreg-
oryDismiss* d.
Stephen Cob! 11 m Whist-
ling in the Public Market
5s. or 4 days.
22Wm. DunsheeFound
Andrews Burial Society 7.30
p.m. Sermon by the J'astor.
The public are cordially in
vited.
Music by the Welcome Cor
net Band: Diggisand Roberts
- all day. The Baptism will
take place at the Western
Beach
law
Shipping-
The motor vessel "Pana
ma" arrived from Miami,
Fla, on Monday afternoon
the 28th August with a car
go of Ice and Shingles and
the following 18 passengers :
Messrs. Wm. Brice. Harry
Payne, O. Moss, Oscar Smith,
Ormond Johnson, George
Humes, Simon P. Knowles,
Appleton Hodgkins, John C.
Hodgkins, Hezekiah Fergu
son ; Mesdamei Elizabeth
Hodgkins, Hilda Moss, Luth
er Binder; Misses Bula Hod
gkins, Abby Hodgkins, Elsi
na Moss, Kola Binder, Louise
Roberts,
similar Ineai lies of the
I am as sure as that I must
die that, there are a score of
persons driving Motor cais
at the present moment who
do not possess drivers'licens
es. I do not care to report
them, for that is the specific
dulv of the Police. In one
DIED
Kf.i.i.yAt u o'clock this
. morning at her son's residence-
drunk in Bav Streettodays Mrs. II. E. Kelly. The funeral
Victoria NicollsThrow- will take pla< a at 9 o dock to-
ing stones 10 the danger of morrow morning Interment in
^>t.)
are invited to attend.
persons in public street8s. ft. Matthew'sCemetery. Friends
or 7 days.
Priscilla Fernander I Is-
ing indecent language in
hearing of persons in Nassau i
Street- ibs. or 14 days.
23 Ida Young -Malicious
v destroying divers sraa'
Telegrams
lit September, 1016.
Paris claims gains for the En-
family where the head owns'articles, goods and chattels ?"' f"rc"s '" the Macedonia
a Motor Car, I have seen it,of Ella Faulkes I OS. dam
driven on separate occasions
by four members of the fam
ilv. In .mother instance, the
motor car of one is driven by
a pet son not no w-d i redly
connected with the family
and so in several other instan
ces. Let all farealike without
partiality.
ages or 8 days.
Robt. Minns Found drunk
in Fast St.5s. and 3s. costl
incurred by the Police for
cab hire, or 6 days.
Emilv SaundersAssault-
ing and beating Chas Bowles
Ios. or 7 days.
Arthur Perpall. Jos. Swaet
And there are other points ing, Alex. Wilso, Cvr
to be considered. Those are. Johnson, (small boys)Bath-
the qualification of the driv- 1 ing from Public wharf known
ers 1 his affects the safety as RigDV Slip-Cautioned.
The tern sch. "Corinthia"
arrived from Norfolk, Va. on
Wednesday morning 30th
August with a cargo of '<
:*or H. E. M. Johnson.
of the public, as also the neg-
lect to sound the horn before
turning corners. A very fre-
quent neglect. Fair plav is a
jewel we would like to see
adorning the stalwart weild
era of the baton. It's a long
Inne that has no turn, and
now that the Police Force
has been strengthened by the I
addition of a Sergeant Major!
26.Jos. Ferguson and
Saml. BriceLarceny of a
small boat value 3, goods
and chattels ofEzekiel Rolle
Ferguson, 2 months. Brice,
dismissed.
An officer who wanted to tMt n
nrw recruit, who hart |IPrn pul ..n
sentrvdufv, went up to (he man
anrl demandfrl :
"Let me see your rifle.'"
The Roumanian invasion of
Hungary continues in the moun
lam.,us region of Petrozbeny
nn the railway North of Orsouo
to the Gyerjo mountains. 80
miles North of Kronstadt.
On the Danube,from the Iron
Gate to Guirgono opposite
Nustchuck,Bulgaria,there have
reciprocal bombardments at
several points by Austro Hun-
garian war craft and Botiman
iiin shore batteries.
A Zeppelin and a hostile aero
plane Ir-ive dropped bombs on
the Roumanian rapitnl.
Austnas acknowledgement of
the retirement of her focei in the
Mountainous region tr> previous
ly prepared positions in the rear
has been followed by claims of
Rnumania that the troops of
King Ferdinand have arrived at
a point within three miles of
Kronstadt, the chief C> n n er
cil city of Transvlvania.
Vienna admits that the Rou



The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2,1916.
need a Power external to our- Grace alone gives Spiritual I when he returns from that re
selves, former* "knowledge fuj Life and Spiritual Power.Itreat 13 Sofia.
feth up." In the case of ourI When we have these all we do A satirical journal recently
German foes the pursuit of (tends to the glory of God. This I published a picture showing a
knowledge apart from holiness[is Liberty. The great steam cloud of dust with a vague
ias onlv increased pride and ship which crosses the Atlantic
To be had at all Grocers
C. L. LofttlOUSe-^ompany's Agent
niainans are engaged with the
Austrn Hungarians io the Gyer
jo Mountains which shows thai
off the Nort i western front ol
Kouinania liostile forces have
iuvaded I'ransylvania some 25
miles. I lie kiiuiiinniansarealso
near K tedzi Vasarely, 40 miles
Northeast of Kronstadt,
While Bulgaria has not enter
ed into hostilities against Rou
mania a news agency despatch
says that Roumania has decided
to send an ultimatum to Bulga
ria demanding the evacuation
of Serbia.
A Despatch fiom Constant
inople says that Turkey has de
elated war on Roumania.
In the Macedonian region vio
lent fighting continues bet*wen
the Allies and the Austro Ger
mans and Unitarians. Paris
claims that to the West of the
Y.ird.ir River the French have
gained additional ground and
that in the Lake Oslove region
the Serbians have repulsed the
attacks of the Bulgarians.
On the Struma, near Lake
Doiran, I) ittenes of the Entente
lia e violently shelled Bulgarian
positions.
Drama, in the Northeast of
Greece,hai beenssized by the
Bulg mans after fight with
Greek troops, according to un
official advices received from
I'a.is.
An Albanian detachment un
der Essed Pasha, once comman
der of the first Turkish army,
has arrived at Saloniki to aid
the Allies.
It is persistently rumoured in
London that Roumanian caval
ry has crossed one of the pastes
and is approaching Hermans-
tadt, Hungary.
:o:
September 2nd, 1916.
London:Kins Constan-
tino of Greece is declared
by a newspaper to have ab-
dicated in favour of Crown
Prince Ge rge and that Ve-
nezelos, the former premier,
who favours the Allies will
be the power behind the
throne.
Despatches say that fight-
ing has occurred between
Greek volunteers and regu-
lars nnd that a committee
has taken over Greek garri-
sons in Macedonia. French
troops are reported to have
interfered in Saloniki region
where there are serious dis-
turbances.
Bulgaria is said to have
declared war on Roumania.
Roumanian troops contin-
ue the invasion of Hungary,
I here is
France.
little fighting in
Berlin:The Germans on
the Somme front have gained
ground lust near Lengueval
and Delville.
Amsterdam:A Sofia des-
patch announces the death
from apoplexy of General
Jostoff, Jie Bulgarian com
tnander in chi< I
Petrograd
The war of
lice saya that the Russians
took 15.00 'prisoners yestet
clay.
Washington: Two steam
ers report having picked up
wireless calls in the vicinity
of Cristobal, apparently from
naval vessels. The calls were
fragmentary and the name
of the vessel or its location
could not be made out. The
navy department has in
structed Gui 1 tanarao wire
less to send out appeals to
all vessels in Southern waters
to investigate.
New Orleans:Six surviv
ors of crew of the steamer
Admiral Clark which found
ered in the Caribbean on
August 16th reached hereto
day on the bark I una which
picked them up from 11 raft
The captain and twenty of
the crew were lost.
Washington: -Five names
have been added to the death
list in the accident to the
cruiser Memphis off Sando
micro City. The total dead
number 41.
iroduced brutality. It is plain,1; is not hindered by the steam
which drives its mighty en
gines, because the steam is under
control. So it is with us. Our
passions and desires become
consecrated for noble uses when
the power in us is divine, plac
ing all our human powers un
der control. Then our sufficiency
is of (
IV. One more thought. The
Church of God is the lealm of
Liberty, because Christ has
made it the Kingdom of the
I Id v Ghost, and where the Spirit
of the Lord is there it liberty,
So ws cannot do better than
cleave to the Church, for in hei
we have grand opportunities
for the right use of every power
of mind, soul and body which
our Creator has bestowed upon
us.
CHRISTIAN LIBERTY
A Sermon for the Twelfth
Sunday after Trinity
II Corinthians, III, 5 and 17.
We are not suljlcicnt ol our-
selves to think anything as
of ourselves, but our suffici-
ency is of God.....
Where the Spirit of the
Lord is, there is liberty.
These are days of enquiry.
Men are hungry for informa-
tion. The whole world is un
settled and looking for some-
thing to satisfy its cravings.
No one is satisfied with things
as they are. Men of great learn
ing sometimes seem to think-
that knowledge will set the
world right, forgetting that wc
then, that human knowledge is
not Sufficient. We must look
l-'W'heie for "our sufficiency".
The Church <>f God in the City
of Corinth, to which the words
I of the text were addressed, de
jsired liberty and knowledge.
They had become dissatisfied
! with the world, so they tried to
; find satisfaction and sufficiency
; within themselves. St. Paul's
words are intended to warn and
rebuke them, for fearful sins of
a-flesh had broken out among
I them. St Paul says to them,
in effect, 'Your knowledge has
not given you the liberty of the
I children of God. Your hunger
for knowledge and liberty is
perfectly right : but you must
remember that human know-
ledge alone can not suffice
Our sufficiency is of God, and if
lb'be left out you will make
shipwreck of your lives, as in
deed some of you have already
done.'
II. In the second place St.
Paul reminds the Corinthians
that we need God's 'sufficiency1
for two things, For the forgive-
ness of our sins. 2, for the Chris
tian liberty whichGod'sforgjve-
ness brings.
These Corinthians had no real
consciousness of sin. Many to
day are like them. Unless we
realize the horror of sin, and
that it cuts us off from God's
Grace, we shall never turn to
Him as the all sufficient One
When we say the Creed "1 be
lieve in the forgiveness of sins,"
we state our bel ief that sin is a
crime against God which needs
His pardon. Some repeat the
Creed with glib tongue who are
not the least conscious that their
sins are forgiven. To have no
sense of sin and of its forgiveness
in our own case is to make the
Cross of Christ of none effect, and
then our recital of these words
is a blasphemy.
Jesus Christ is more than a
great Teacher He is a Pei
al, Living, Pnscnt Saviour from
sin, and His Atonement and
Propitiation are a great reality.
This is why the Holy Commu
Dion has so deep a meaning for
earnest Christians. It is the
seal of our forgiveness and the
sufficiency of God's pardon,
through Christ, applied to our
very souls and bodies, so that,
if we receive it worthily, we
are thereby restored to the glori
ous liberty of the children of God.
III. This leads us to the
next point. Some Corinthian
Christians claimed liberty to
live as they pleased. They did
not see that knowledge alone Iiave sti a f,rm hold on the
outline of the back part of an
automobile. The picture was
entitled "Latest Portrait of our
Tsar."
GF.ORGF. RENWICK.
Daily Chronicle
(Continued from 1st page)
territory promised us had been
taken, matters would go no far
ther. Very few people in the
country would have consented,
even after the severest provoca
lion, to war against England
and Russia.
"Now what is the situation?
Far from it being the brief
struggle we were led to believe
would be the case, we now have
ur eyes opened,and we see that
the fierce Struggle of October
and Novembei and the long,
impoverishing period of armed
inaction have not brought us to
a conclusion of the war, but have
led us to a point where we And
ourselves faced with stiong
THE
London Directory
(t'ul)lishel Annually)
ENABLES traderi throughout the
World ti> communicateiliitct with
English
MAXlFAiTlKKKS a DEAXIBS
'n each c au of gbodt, Besides being a
complete commercial ruida to London
and it> suburbs the Duectory contains
h-ts..f
BXPOBT M KKCII ANTS
'with tiir goodathew drip, and the Colo'
oial and I feign Markets they suppls.
STKAMSI.ll' LINES
arranged under the Ports to winch they
s.ni. and indicating the approximate
lailingi;
PROVINCIAL TI.'ADK NOTICES
of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, ate .
in the principal pioviocial towns ami
industrial centres ol the United Kingdom.
A copy of the current edition will be
forwa dad, height paid, on receipt of
Postal Order (or 20s.
Dealers teeking Agencies can advertise
their trade cards for ;!, or larger adver-
tisements from }Ji.
The London Directory Co., itd
25 Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.
Summer Sale
01
White Goods.
LGIXNLXG on Monday
4th September, we will
sell 3000 yards of Voiles,
Swiss Organdies, Lawns,
Queen's cloth, lite, 38 inches
B
armies of British, French and wule at only Od. per yard
Serbians, who make a combined
army infinitely superior to any
thing we can possibly jet up
against it.
"WE CANNOT HOPE !"
"Against such a combination
we cannot hope to prevail. We
know that. What will happen
then will simply be that histoiy
will repeat itself. We shall do
what we did in the Second Bal
lean War, that is, recognise the
inevitable and lay down our
arms. It is, I am sure highly
improbable that when the Bal-
kan offensive takes place there
will be much serious fighting."
Food, though not scarce is
much dearer than before the
war, my informant adds, but
harvest prospects are fairly
good- The soldiers are poorlv
fed, chiefly because transport
facilities are bad, and the mili
tary authorities are rather
alarmed about the scarcity of
ammunition. The Germain
will not give liberty, for the
onlv true liberty is the service
of God. This is why St. Paul
ends this chapter by saying,
"where the Spirit of the Lord is,
there is liberty." The Prodigal
son thought that he was gain
ing liberty, but he became a
slave to "a citizen of that
country/' Libertv is the pow
Government, but a large num-
ber of Germans have been re-
ealled, and the German uniform
is not nearly so conspicuous in
Sofia as was the case a few
months ago.
"A CLOUD OF DUST."
The police are still complete-
ly in German hands, but despite
this fact demonstrations against
worth 1 shilling. This is the
BIGGEST BARGAIN offered
since the War Begun. Call
early and avoid the rush.
ALSO
Laces, Laces, Laces,
to suit every kind of garment
A good offer5 rows of the
brst English brass pins at a
halt penny per sheet 100
hair pins in a box, 3 pence.
Ladies, Misses, Boys and
Infants Vests on Monday at
6d. each.
Gents undershirts worth is
Od. at a shilling.
** Zachary Taylor.
8 ro Market Street.
er of self control, just as a ship 1 the continuance of the war are
is controlled bv the man at the frequent.
helm. The ship cannot steer
itself but the steersman can
make it go where he pleases
So God can control our life if
we allow Him to take the helm.
When the boy in the storm at
sea said "I am not afraid be
cause my father's at the helm"
he was showing the like trust-
ful spirit which we Christians
should have.
Submission to the Will of
Our Father is true liberty ; and
%ve can then say "our sufficien
cy is of God. Our Creator and
The Premier,*d. Padoslavoff,
is finding hisposition becoming
very insecure, and he has had
many narrow escapes in the
Chamber. The Stambuloffist
party is now conducting a de
termined campaign against the
war.
Tsar Ferdinand is leading the
life of a recluse. He receives no
one except M. Radoslavoff ; he
never shows himself in pubic,
and all the people see of him is
when he rushes in a fast motor
car from Sofia to his country
Father alone can rule us. His (palace near the capital, or
J. C. Coakley's
Flake Tobacco.
This Tobacco made express
jy for J. C. Coakley-
Long leaf, Fine flavor and
aroma. Keeps hard and firm.
Made to catch the trade of
those who know what good
tobacco is and have got tired
of some of the old brands that
have gone bad.
Give it a trial and you will
enjoy smoking like you used
to.
Prices (>h<\. per flake3
dozen Hakes at Od. per flake.
Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded.
Just a hint"The Allies"
id. Cigars are the best ever,
and still at the front and good
to the end.
J. C. COAKLEY,
304 Day St.

Advertise in
The Tribune.
\



The Tribune, Nassau, Saturday September 2,1916.

IN
2 PIECE
and
UNION
SUITS
MADE FOR THE
THAI IB MARK
Sold by
W.Hilton
260 Bay St.

T
Keeping Guard
HERE 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
preserving the balance of trade.
------THE------
SHOE % STORE
is on guard, and in spite of the advanng 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
2io cases containing 6656 pairs of boots and shoes all,
hall marked with the Big Four's Slogan
With these reinforcements he Big Four will be
able to keep the enemy High 1'iices off its territory and
Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in
spite of Tariff rumours and rising quotations in the Man
kets abroad.
G. T, KNOWLES, Prop. Big- 4,
Bay St. (Sponge Exchange)
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
RINGS
f* ONE-THIRD SAVED. *
Qullt, coaaldarwl, wa luruM to SELVNKI "Vf '"" 0NE TH,Ru ""
w in tho l>.ur, n,iv.-, i,l i,t, ,if ,.,
add* I loom t .laionuf |.rt,-,. l( VOU 11 t
parfactly aatlitud. food, oaa ba r,t.,rn^.l t
ZSSiSm '"'.,">" ""'I "> promptly
refunded. Including AI.I, uatwc >ia,,.
bvuIrak) 001. \V.,w,.irltHk/,.i Hot,
IS, lotu Strict, liruuil. Kng.
I
Lailloa' |...-i Solnl Gold
Haw ,rt IHnnniiiil Half
HoopKlntf wl:lii'i.r.,<,| ,' li.-tits' 'mi. -,,(|,| fl.ilil
" >' BUnet Rlnf, no ?......,),
.......-lit uiui-il. MtI Hrlllali i...v, riiin.iu
] 1 1 lit. ilr- iiiuiny BUmMd.pUlniri...,-,,
Dlaraonda aa lliu ii,. k|,.., 1. .. i,"i.i.......
Ita mi
l'i lea
tad.
M 67 a 16.01
Bum Mag -.t B||k
>WO Obi IHmiiniui.itn.l
laroa l(iil,l,. or Say-
phlrM ' li^iulred.
1'rico 41,. (fio.ii:,
Entry Ring l> Mnl In
Pretty Velvet Lint
14 6 $3.51
BaauBlniinMM Solid
Cold. ITh.^O-:.:ii
t ,ill l*f Ml|i| lli'it nei
with Blrod Stone or
i << Cornelian at tin-
- 1 1 1 i.uf raving
Uouugrrun nil rotd in
. beat -ul,: yd. pw
Cita su.UDIi lor Prai- .'' UM l'ill- Knnri.v-
Clinton piW on .ton- 2 6 (Glo)
aniation. I per Letter extra.
HoataiJe ill.k-]tercrl). Brltlak KmiiirrM. tile)
extra I irelitn imiu'i Bil. i- im
WEDDING RINGS tf&Jg
Weaall Wadding Ring* by welrfl.l at onl. a
kiiu.il protlt oar thti actual coat ol proanc
lion. Oat Ma bImi nolan t> aecond to noa*.
ii",jin.,.iy uf e*rr> uetlUli,|{
Inly
the,/!
b
jU..Lv u(eii*r> *:__.
rltu' ROkJ by U U pi .Inly
tamped Inside iviiii
Hrni-h "ovorninent Ma

Wire I .".item,
Hound Inside.
wfitthi j pcnuywi'iklii--.
i'llrr 27 0 *.T|
In ItctGold. wet hi 4 iM-im .
w-irhu. Vncv 21 **- i.
With the above Wedding
Kini, wcftivea preauiu of
Six Sterling bllver Mated
Tea Spoons ft bt^ar Tonjtt
i lUii-i oid l.ii.;.l-h or hancy
Pattern the rtpo- n.aiu
BMCira Hllvei liat.it on Hi,-
lM?*t t|i|i.nTy Nltkrl M,\,r
amt are nuiranued to give
cnt.ir Hatulactloii.
Foitaiie UlMlelerad) on WoAdlni Bio* a
rraniit. BrltlhbhmptreMijuc extra.] i
C0UlitrlM|,|,IUCi t
Eztra Wide,
Flat Ini.de.
Joint tu howB ttntt out
thai Mlt wt*ti eiaal
ly. I'm / tDordar
Send POSTCARD (orCata.oi.ue '
l.-i\. Watclu"-. (inrlc.H. Mivpr 1*: .......u
it.nut .in Pens, loiet Article*, i
i't-.. ale, it will only <"-i rone ivnnr nn-i may
evu you Pound*. We guarantee the laTt
delivery of our voodi .Itiriinr the w "r
any nootlti (m> ifnt m transit. * unrlertoke to
replace tie im *t.*-.i. I I i M M((iK.
FEARS LTD. (',:',;) 1,,n.tnd',J"^;T,Vf,i:er'
224 "RI8TOL BKIDGE. ORiBTOL, [n.
THE ABNORMAL DEVELOPMENT
of the Giraffe is remarkable, but the abnormal
development of the demand for Sunlight Soap is
still more remarkable. It is not known how many
people have ever seen a Giraffe, but it is known
that there are millions and millions of careful
housewives all over the world using ,,
Sunlight SoapV^
These housewives no longer dread
the advent of wash-dav, lor, with
SunUGHT Soap as their ally, they
are assured of a quick despatch of all
dirt and uncletnliness. Sunlight
Soap saves your clothes.
>

\
TRY IT IN YOUR
NEXT WASH.
&TF$&m
.DRINK*
Welch's Grape juice.
PRICES
Quarts, 2s. 3d. each.
Pints, Is. 4d., '*
15s. per dos.
i Pints, 9d.
8s. 6d. per dor.
i Pints, 6d.

4s. 6d. per doi.
A BLACK S 222 Bay St.
and The Nassau Candy Kitchen
Opp. Hotel Colonial.
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.
Phone 214
East Bay St.
on BALE AT
NASSAU'
BEST RETAILERS
S^
CIXKIT, PBABODV t. CO., Inc.
MAKKItS. TROY, N. \ U..S. A.
C. L. LOFTHOUSE
Exclusive *A g<. n i.
_________ #
OPENING NOTICE
THE Cosmopolitan High
School will open Mon
day Sept. 4H1 with Prof. C.
G. Howe/1 successor to Prof.
G. G. Coffin in charge*. Pat
ron.'ige solicited.
ICE
THI Bahamas Timber Co.
he^slo draw attention
of the public to the fact that
thry are now selling Ice at
their Lumber Office on East
St. City flours, 6 a.m. to
6 p.m.
Chas. E. Bethel 1
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Ales
Wines
S p Ir its
Shingles.
JUST received from Jacksonville 5 x 19 "Best Cypress at 18*
, y.,r ""r.'' N" better rade ''"> these on the Market-s x
-Primes Cypress at 32s. per 1000. This gradt carjies our
nie guarantee as I he Bests.
Any defective shingles can be returned.
Also cheaper grade in stock
April6th. 19.6 c. C SAUNDERS.
The Tribune
for Modern Printing


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