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The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday Hove^bcr 11, 1916 I L. OILBKRT mi'i rii. Editor and Proprietor. OKKKK Corner Shirley & Charloite Sis V. P., fiu^UIN.o TOONS MD V. o. BOX Hfc. PUBLISHF.H lAU.V KATES Monday, Wednewi.iv ami Friday ncslfl con* ... %  i• i Tuesday, .ml IIHII-CI.T. |y id Saturday—single cop) 'J'' Weekly Month v ... i-. 6 Quarterly ... %  *%  RallYearlv ITaarli I Si PA1 UtLK IN AD\ AMI. v Rates —MX IHSIH* e li e [oi first inaartion: three |en< e i Foi MCoitd Insertion : ai. >^. %  e line U>r MIII I inaertiom. \ Iverti H'IIU i i. un li i • %  il NOTICE*Wkta Corrt*yodt Articles are signed with the tvriter't or initials, or with i > art marked "C "'as* : net charily be held to be in agreement with the views therein I .' ithtkt mode of expression In such instances, or in the caseof"Let tors to the Editor" intertl %  nly MM th.i: the matter or point of view I %  nijU-.ieut Intsrtst and imMftW to warrant publication. Zbc tribune • Saturday Nov. nth 1916. Doubts are often expressed as to whether India is as loyal to the British Crown as she is represented to be. We have felt e\er since the War began that India can be depended upon with confidence. The outburst of enthusiasm for the British Raj with which wewereall encourag ed at the beginning of the conflict was genuine and will last. A pamplet now before us by a prominent Indian who was formerly a member of the British parliament, seems to prove this up to the hilt, ;is does also a speech we lately read which was delivered by another leading Indian gentleman. It is pointed out that even the extreme Nationalists, who are in a big hurry to get a large measure of Home Rule for India, are as a body with us in the light. Quite two thirds of the population are tillers of the soil who arequitecontent with the present form of government, while the remaining third in overwhelming numbers realize that British rule is and is likely to remain the best for India. It is recognised that Britain binds the myriad races of India in one blessed whole so that the anarchy of the eighteenth century is a thing of the past. They also know that the British Navy is a guarantee that they ate secured from the depredations of robber states who would wish to despoil her. They see that Indians are getting a growing influence in the administration of the country and they know that in spite of some blemishing in British pro-consuls and other officials. India was acquired by us peacefully and because we were needed as protectors of the weak and restorers of liberty and order. We went there to trade and stumbled into empire. Ger man intrigue has tampered with Indian loyalty and has miserably failed. We understand that we are likely to get during the coming winter a service twice a week between Nassau and Jackson ville to be run by a steamer chartered by the Ward Line. The Chamber of Commerce ex pre! %  d ita appn the pro j' ct %  1 a im etitiy on TJpirsday on, The Development j also behind the project. We 11 list that it may become ' %  %  • g an all the v ear-round service to Jack Sonville S 1 President Wilson Isappar ently re-elected with a majority behind him in both branch! "f I' 1 ss. We ;ir. glad of it. W ilson is not likely i<> raise the t.'nili walls higher against us and we do not see how Hughes would be a better friend as re gards the present war. BAND CONCERT The Policy Hand did well on Thursday night. Three of the pieces played soumh <1 new and were very well rendered The audience seemed to enjoy themselves, their appreciation revealing itsell when"Tipperary" was played. SPORT EXTRAORDINARY Ducks and Drakes had a bad time yesterday on their own, but the Nassau Market owes it to them to resemble Leadenhall Market this morning. Sixtyone habitues of KiBarney, and twenty pigeons were bagged by Ricardo, Tireman, and Manuel. That number of Canvas Backs would be a record anywhere and makes good for the two guns, but we think they'll have to be content with the score they have made, for another spurt ol weather which brought the web footed game, will pro ject a host of flat footed hi peds on the bosom of Killar ney, and the average bag will be a half duck apiece. RED CROSS MOTOR AMBULANCE FUND. Brought forward £"873 16 6 'Anonymous' 25 o o 'A Friend of the Ba" mas' 50 o o Williamson Bros. & Staff 28 17 7 Mr.'C. Menendez 3 3 o Hon. F. C. WellsDurran! 10 10 o Hon. W. Hart Bennett 10 o o £1001 7 1 11 12 4 o 6 6 CHILDREN OFTHE EMPIRE FUND for maimed and Winded Soldiers and Sailors We have been requested by the Private Secretary fo acknowledge the following sums which have been received by His Excellency on account of the above Fund:— Previously acknowledged ^"148 Tea Bay School, San Salvador per Mr. M. A. Turner 2 6 Hope Town School, Abaco per Mr. L. E. Pinder 13 o 6 5 £'49 1 11 To the Editor of the Tribune, Sir Will you please acknowledge the undermentioned amounts which have been collected through the Board of Education as a contribution to the Children of the Empire School Fund's Christmas Gifts of Tobacco and Cigarettes to the Soldiers and Sailors of the Empire, under the auspices of the (>ver-Seas Club. Previously acknow ledged '£1 School children of M irsh Ilarbour a "of Dt adman's Cay 2 oi' Port Howe ol Rum Cay 1 of Watlings Island of The Bogue of The Current i<> of Governor's Harbour 18 of Mangrove Cay 18 of JamesCistern 12 Stanvard Creek 2 "of Nicholl's loan 10 '" of Wemyss Bight ? of Spanish Wells 15 of Sandilands Village, Nassau 3 of Colonel Hill, Crooked Island 5 0 '" of South Ind, Long Island 1 3 of G r egory Town 7 o of Hatchet Bay 2 Of Infant's Western School, Na sau I 1 £l5 '7 .1. HERBERT PEET. Honourary Corresponding Secretary in the Bahamas of the Over-Seas Club. 10 io be bad at all Grocers C. L. LofthOUSe~Compunys Agent ANNOUNCEMENTSSUPREME COURT. The trial of R.J. A. Far rington resulted last night in a verdict of guilty with a recommendation to mercy. Sentence of nine months with hard labour was passed today. From Saturday 4th Nov. The Ward LineS.S. "Monte rcy" arrived from New York on Sunday morning the 5th—already reported. STEREOPTICON LECTURE. FREE. In view of inlatrnt manifest) d in the lecture last Sunday night at the Adventist Chapel, Prof Howell has decided t<> conduct two more Sunday nighi stereop ticon lectures. One tonioriow night,Sunday the 12th, and al si ones weekfrom Sunday night A cordial invitation is extend) d. II. C. C HRISTIE— Sponge Ex c hange, Sunday, 4 30 p. m Subject: "The Wrestlers" I nun Gen. chap. 32 v. 24 32. ST. JOHNS CATHEDRAL. Meeting St. Rev G. A. Thomson, s. T D. Minister —9 a.m. Sunday School H. W. Bradford, Supt. 11 a ,m "A witnessing consiceiK <\'~ p.m memorial service of the late Joseph Wilson. The public are cordiallv invited. The sch. "Frank Brainerd" arrived from Thursday the 9th with a cargo of coal. This is an age of progress. We live in the present, in deeds not words, and attain success an popular favor by our abiliiy to render service —to give what the people want and need. It is because your Home Company has popular favor that in the past f.>ur I In laclel| 1I1 la on I months its membership lias increased until it is rapidly going beyond the entire membership of all other societies, lodges &c. combined, and some of these have been in exisIhe Ward Line Lsperanza '; an ce for over a hundred arrived from Havana on Fridav'There ye os. Morning the loth with two pas senders for Nassau as follows : Messrs. Ira Bloch and James L. Saunders. a reason why the Imperial Wist Indian Assurance Association has done this, and that is, its fair treatment of the members by prompt settlement of claims, land constant attention to every I thing that is to your* interest. At The S.S. "Esperanza" left for|"ie recent meeting of the share New York yesterday evening! holders* unanamous vote of 1 hanks with the following passengers Hon. F. C. Wells Durrant, Messrs. John E. Williamson, R. F. S. Ratclifle, J. W. N. Kelly, E. V. Solomon, Eric Mayne, Chester liarnett, O. T. Conover, Chas. A. Slattery, H. A. C. Sintznich, Jay Recher, Ed. Butler, Gustave E. Fischer, Dr. Harry Ross, Mrs. Nellie Slattery Miss Barbara Tennant. Mrs. Beatrice F. Maura. Cargo shipped per "Esperanza :" 577 bales sponges, 141 bales refuse sponges, 155 bales sisal waste, 616 bales sisal, 34 bales bark, 3 bbls. bark liftings, 30 tons lignumvitae, 10 cases turtle shell, 15 bbls. shells, 2 cases marine curips, 393 boxes grape fruit, 2260 cases canned goods, 7 pkgs old metal, 54 empty steel barrels, 9 empty cylinders, 1 bdl. beeswax, 10 pkgs. sundries. agiven the managenif nt for the results attained, and this means you as well, for it is due to your [generous support, friends to take out now, for while life death is sure. yesterdaj against Italian positions in ilie Trentino on Monte Pasubio and Monte V'anio, savs the official statement. On the Caiso there ueie re ciprocal bombardments. The Italians continue to Collect much boot) abandoned b\ the Austriaus in the recent Italian driven finding yesterday a mountain gun battery of" four pieces. Austrian airmen made a raid along tlilower Isonzo, The military works at the entrance to Pint no Bay, in l-iria 13 miles southwest of 11 ieste. were attacked by Italian aeroplanes Bucharest, 8:~On the Tran sylvania front mar Prehova an Austro German attack was red. Violent artillery lightin", took place in the region as well as in Buzeu Valley. II114 situation is unchanged along the Noithern Roumanian front. New York, roth:— The counting of the votes in New Hamp. sliiie. New Mexico and West Virginia is not yet completed though Hughes is leading shgh^ ly in all of them. Both parTiesT^ claim these states. California cast her ^electoral votes for the Democratic candidate and decides the issue. President Wilson now has 269 votes certain and will have m re. Neither of the candidates bave issued a statement. The Democrats cary the senate and lomse and President Wilson will have a party congress* li.icU of him to carry out his great progressive programme ) Telegrams roth November, 1916 By Associated Press, Petrograd:—Another advance by the Russians west and south of Mount Lamuntelu, south of Dornawatra, near the Rouman ian border, was announced officially today. The Russians reached the section of Bistride Valley from Belbor to Holo. Austrian forces east of the Jiul Valley have received rein forcements and assumed the of fensive in the direction of Pre deal. Rome, 8:—The Austriansdir ected a heavy bombardment London, 9:--American election returns occupy a leading position in news and editorial columns of the London papers this mor.iing and war news Urge your fl|K | s i tse |f crow ded into second ,s unce'rS, £~ f ' *• £ time **• beginning ol the war. — :o:— nth November, rgi6. Via Bermuda. London, 9th:—There is nothing to report except artillery and bombarding activity. 22 tons of explosives were found in a German dugout captured by the Canadians. Paris, 9th:—The Germans violently bombarded the Douaumont Vaux sector of the Verduiv front. Otherwise there is nothing to report. Rome, 9th:—On the whole front there were intermittent bombardments hindered by bad weather. Bucharest, 9th:—In the Trotus Valley an emeny attack four miles north of Goicasa was repulsed. In Dobrudja Hirsova has been recaptured with the as 4



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• The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday November 11,1916 O attetjpt to provide %  MB for the progressive (ceding of Infants was ever successfully carrier! out until the "Al. nburys' scries of Infants' Foods were introduced. So %  ULlHlflll have the'Allenburys' Foods No* I, 2 UKI 3 proved, that wl em • %  • r ,i chil I is denied the privilege of the mother's milk they are In 4* Gratifying evidence of their RDark kbit v;duc in the feeding of infants fi<,m birth is constantly coming to hand. The follow inf is a copy of one of many such \ ttcrs received from Medical Mm, Nuises and Parents resident in nearly all parts of the world. A NURSE WRITES; "I am pleased to say 1 have Died four Foods 1,1 and S for the laal twenty yenrn and have round mmc better. The most delicate baby evr born I nur.i-d I ad roared on the Foods until he was 3 years old. and now he ll in YEARS, and a strong healthy boy nearly 6 feet hlxh and as rosy as an apple. You oan make whatever use you like of this as I should like your Foods and other things to be more used In future, as instead or making rot alone th-y make bona and muscle, which Is what children need." (Signed) NURSE DAVIE. The practical results from a continually extending use of the •Allenburys' Foods, prove beyond doubt that children thrive exceptionally Wtl on them. Such children are healthy and well grown; trie flash is firm, without excess of fat and the formation of bone is solid. IgUcnburgsFoDds i The Best Alternative to Human Milk. Mtllin and Child. Babyt'Ammtlu. Fad/rum birth ontkt'A llrnlmryt' faafj MILK fOOD No. I From birtli to 3 monilis. MILK FOOD No. / From 3 to 6 monlki*. MALTED FOOD No. 3 From 6 inontlu upward*. The 'Allenburys' Rusks (Malted). A useful addition to l.uhv's diptarr when 10 month* old and aftv> The 'Allenburys' Foods are made under special processes by machinery, and are entirely untouched by hand. eT*yrlrr tor free hook "Intmnl Feeding and Management." 84 pages of eelueble Information lor every mother. Allen 8 Hanburys Ltd.. London, England. A.D. 1715. Established 200 Years. A.D. 1915. iii,iii uj a i. i u i, i ,i. i .ijii BHBS JliililLtti THE LION is recognized as the King of Beasts; SUNLIGHT SOAP is recognized as the King of Laundry Soaps. The rule of the Lion extends only over the animal world ; the rule of SUNLIGHT SOAP extends to wherever Soap is necessary. It is without a rival for washing clothes,' household linen andall fahrics even of the finest texture. It is the best Soap that skill and money can produce. Give it a trial and you will be convinced of its value. MS? Shingles. J UST received from Jacksonville 5 x 19 "Best Cypress at 18s per 1000. No better grade than these on the Market—5 36X "Primes" Cypress at 32s. per IOOQ. This grade carries our "ame guarantee as theBests." Any defective shingles can be returned. Alsocheaper grade in stock Aprfl6th. 1916 C C. SAUNDERS. (Continued from 1st page) lv replied that I mi^ht not, unless I bad a special pass for that purpose from the Kriegsministerium in Berlin. I remembered a large window in the first and second class dining room in the station, from which a very close view of the tragedy could be gained. I knew that there was no train back to Berlin for an hour and a half. 1 took a ticket, handed it to the uniformed woman who deals with them as in England, and explained to the soldier and Unteroffizier who stood by her that 1 would like to go into the dining-room to read and pet something to eat. I walked straight to the window of the dining room and ordered butter less bread and Dutch cheese— the universal and almost standard mid-day diet of Germany to day—and was glad my Berlin ticket served. My ruse sue ceeded. I saw everything and unmolested. By this time the wounded were beingmoved from the train The Slightly wounded were drawn up in double ranks. their clean w hite arm and In ad bandages gleaming in the noon day light. They stood dazed and dejected, looking on at the real work which was just be i ginning— the removal of the se verely wounded. Then it was that I learned the use of those mammoth funilure vans. Then it was I realized that these vans are part of Ger ninny's plan by which her wounded are carried —1 will not say secretly—but as unobtru sive'.y as possible. In some of the mammoths were put 12, in to others 14 others held as many as 20. The.PrussianGuard had come home. The steel corps of the army of Germany had met at Contalmaison the lighthcarted boys I haa seen drilling in Hyde park last year, and in a furious counter attack, in which they had attempted to regain 1 the village, had been wiped out. These were not merely wouu ded, but dejected wounded. The whole atmosphere of the scene was that of intense surprise and depression Tradition going back to Frederick the Great, nearly 200 years ago, had been smashed—by amateur soldiers. The callow youth of 16 who served my lunch was muttering something to the barmaid, who replied that he was lucky to be in a class that was not likely to be called up yet. The extreme cases wencan i ed at a snail's pace by bearers, who put their feet down as carefully as if they were testing very thin ice, and who plai M the comfortable spring stretch ers in the very few vehicles which had rubber or imitation rubber tires. The work was done with military precision and great celerity. The evacua tion of this train was no sooner finished than another took its place, and the same scene was iiepeated. Presently the great i funiture vans returned from hav i ing deposited their terrible loads [and were again filled. One van was reserved for those who had expired in the journey, and it was full. 0 0 0 0 This then, was the battered remnant of the five Reserve regi merits of the Prussian Guard which had charged the British lines at Contalmaison three weeks before in a desperate Ger man counter attack to wrest the village from the enemy, who had just occupied it. Each train discharged between six and seven hundred maimed passengers. Nor was this the last day of the influx. The Guard had its garrisons chiefly in Potsdam, but also partly in Berlin, and represents the physical flower of German manhood. Our parade it was inspiring to look at, and no military officer in the world ever doubted its prowess. Nor has it failed in the war to show splendid courage and fighting qualities. English people simply do not understand its prestige at home and among neutrals. The Guard is sent only where there is supreme work to be done. If you hear that it has been hurl ed into a charge you may rest assured that it is striving to gain something on which Germany sets the highest price—for the life-blood of the Guard is the dearest that she can pay. In the battle of the Mame the active regiments o f the Guard forming a link between the arm ies of Below and llausen were dashed like spray on jagged cliffs when they surged in wave after wave against the army of lo


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The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday November 11,1916 m 4 DRINK WELCH'S Grape Juice %  < /' PRICES Quarts, 2s. 3d. each. Pints, Is. 4d., 15s. per doz. \ Puns, 9d. 8s. 6d. per doz. \ Pints, 5d. 4s. 6d. per doz. Motor Car FOP Sale. REO FOUR, 5 passenger Touring Full Equipment At BLACK'S £120 Terms:—£50 down, £70 approved for Six Months. J. P SIMMS. 222 Bay St. And The Nassau Candy Kitchen Opp. Hotel Colonial. Announcement CRYSTAL ICE Mr. Oscar E. Johnson TAILOR and CLOTHIER B EGS to inform His many Cutiomen that be lias just returned from New York where he became a graduate of the Mitchell sarv for borne consumption and to let the public share in the benefit. Our prices have been reduced as follows : — 12 lbs. 24 tt 48 100 it at tt *( t 4^d. 9d. Is. 6d. 3s. It is our duty to protect home industries and the figures listed above are intended to give the public an advantage that they have not hitherto enjoyed 3 Dt Complaints of any kind reported to the proprietor will receive prompt and courteous attention. DEPOTS. Bay St. City, The Ice House. E Bay St. (near) The Gaydene, open next week Shirley St. H. J. Claridges' Grocery Store, open today East St. (new Road) C.C. Smith's Grocery Store onen next week. Tt .,, Baillmi Hill Road Store, Corner Delancy Hill, open nCXt !" *HAROLD E. M. JOHNSON, Prop. College o1 AmerkaA was awarded a DIPLOMA of efficient j in the several branches of Tailoring. Modern Technique and Cutting eing his specialty. This testimonial from such a high quarter will serve as a Guarantee to confirm the confidence of his clientele in his skill and in his well known three P's viz : Price, Push, Punctuality. Patronage Solicited. OSCAR E. JOHNSON, No. 9, Market St. (and No. io George St.) FOR SALE A fine American Mare. No reasonable offer declined.. Three months approved note acceptable. W. C. B. JOHNSON. Nassau, N. P., Oct. 18, 1916. W. A. MATHER! UNDERTAKER D ESIRES to inform his friends and the Public that he has just received a complete outfit of facilities for the business of an under taker, which places him in a position to carry out Funerals that may be entrusted to his care with system and des patch ; and respectfully soli


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The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday'JIonember 11, 1916 Highest prices paid for Crape Fruit Call and See Theo. P. Rnowles $ Co at 376 Bay St. The Branch Tailoring Dept. 60 Marlborough St. Opposite Hotel Colonial. EXPERIENCE bought is nothing lost, then E> give me a chance at a suit for you. Tailor and Cutter. T. S. NABBIE. sistance of the Danube naval peace and connected with it force*. Before retiring the enemy the problem and to the ori r n: I -I,.,, tr. r .< A. I. set fire to Hirsova and also to the village of Topal. < *• By associated press. Rome:—Some ground was gained by the Italians on Carso Plateau north of Trieste. Pelro^rad:—Violent attacks on Russians positions in the Baranovichi region by the A as tro Germans compelled the Rus sians to fall back to their second line. German counter attack in the region south' <>f Domawatra forced the Russians togive upa height thev captured oh the day previous. The battle is still on On the Transylvania (r >nt the Roumanians were driven four versts southward in the region west of Buzeu Valley. Russian troops ate now -two miles-west of Tchernovada.ftght ing fnr the famous bridge head. Berlin:—Austro Germans stormed Russiar positions on a. front of two and a half miles near Baranovichi taking more than 3.000 prisoners and twe-n ty seven machine RIMS. Heavy, casualties were inflicted. Fresh progress has been made against the Roumanians. Local attacks on German lines on the Somme near LesBouefs and formidable attacks by the French on both sides of Sailly Saillesel were uenerally unsuccessful. Bucharest:-Heavy fighting is under way on Transylvania front. There have been no im portant changes. London:—German casualties since the beginning of the war as reported 111 official German lists were 1.759.693 officeraand men. 910.334 were killed. Caau alties among colonial troops are notincluded. York: -V\ ilsons election was certain when he coin. I California by a plurality, according to the latest figures, of 2I?5 with 23 precincts missing. He u ill have 272elect01.1l The Republicans refuse to concede bis election pending official returns. Washington:—Contracts lor four 35 knot destroyers bavc been awarded to the Bath Iron Works, Bath Maine. Kach are to cost I1.150OOO., Germany has informed the United States that the sinking of the British steamer Marina on October a8th with the loss of six American horse tenders will be thoroughly investigated. — :o:— November nth 1916. Berlin, 9:—The attitude of Germany in regard to the proposal for an international union to enforce peace was made known before the main committee of the Reichstag today by Chancellor Von Bethmann Hollweg. The sejnt-offician Overseas Agency gave out the following account of the chancellors address : The chancellor made today before the Reichstag main committee a most important speech about the questions of an international union for gin of the present war. In doing so the chancellor re plied to the speech made by Lord Grey, the British For eigii Secretary, to foreign newspaper men in which he said that the origin of the present war must influence peace conditions and that Germany would be entitled to ask for guarantees against future attacks if the present war was really enforced upon Germany. Of course Lord Grey at once added that Ger manys interpretation of the origin of the war was incor rect and that the war was not forced upon Germany but was forced by Germany upon Europe. world's history and the foundation of our holy religion. The Incarnation is a miracle, for everything that God does to save mankind is miraculous. God's plan developed into the selection of the Apostle, the founding of a visible Society, the church, and the giving to it a body of teaching which we now call The Catholic Faith. Then came the establishment of those outward and visible means which convey to men inward and spiritual Giace, which we have in the sacraments ; and also the giving to the original Apostles power, by the gift of the Ihly (ihost, to pass on their authority to their successors to the end of time, thus ensuring the continuity of God's Chinch from the age of those Apostles onwards. Thus God's plan gives us security that we do be long to the very same divine Society, the Church which Day will reveal it. For He which hath begun a good work in you will perform it until the Day of Jesus Christ. WANTED A BRIGHT BOY to take Western District Papers. Boy must live in the District. Apply TRIBUNE Office. Just Arrived Enamel Beds, an ft Springs, Fancy Goods, and Notions. Shoes. E. C. Griffin. Bay St. and Victoria Ave. The chancellor stated that Christ founded, to be the world Lord Grey, by giving these exwide extension of God's exclu planations now holds the same sive older church—the church I Mil ll.l UU l> HOW ll'MW.-l HIV, JUin.OI V. V.V.V.* v-l.w.v... ...*~. au .<~.. opinion as Germany always had of the Hebrew people. It is now done in regard to the importanceI'Catholic', that is universal, be of the origin of the war. For icause it holds all revealed truth, UntU • t..,^„ nn --. n r> ihn *-.li'*nr*nll(\r for ill mail I i \ l' nil t I l!\n 1/1'/ t / TENDERS WILL be received for the rej pairs to Bahama Friendly Society building, addressed to the Chairman of Committee, Mr. John A. Kvans (who will also4 give information respecting repairs required) up to Thursday next, 16th instant. The right is reserved of rejecting any or all of the tenders. By order, THOS. A. EDDEN, (len. Sec, both these reasons the chancellor declared it was necessary once more to discuss the question of the origin of the war. New York, 9: — President Wilson has carried. California and has been re elected. y> hours after the polls closed in California the Chairman of the Republican state committee conceded the state to President Wilson. Thus the 13 votes need ed to give Wilson a majority in for all men, for all time, until the Day of Jesus Christ. II. God has not done this as an experiment. His plan is sure, and it will succeed. There is no fear of its failure, for failure is impossible with the Almighty. The only fear is lesl any of us should, by the extr cise of our free will, reject God's magnificent plan for our salvation. God has called us to be Christians, and lie has given us the electorial college dropped; a splendid position as baptised • .!._!- .:„ —.!.._.. .... A I ..( U;. CIIMKII 14 a into the Democratic column and apparently ended the suspense and anxiety <>f an election which has been unparalled in American political history. Nation il Ri publican %  Chair man Wilcox when informed that the Democrats had carried California only replied "I have nothing t> say." "THE DAY" A Sermon for the twenty-second Sunday after Trinity. Pbilippians I, b.—Hewhieh < / -, () ,/ i-k in you will perform'it until the day of Testa Christ. I. In these woids the Apostle St. Paul reminds the Christians of the city "f Philippi that Almighty God works lor our sal vation on a definite plan. His plan is to prepare men for a reat dav, which he calls the day "I Jesut Christ. The whole work of the Church is to pre pure for that supreme Day 1 Ins is the object of all our worship, our sacraments and our prayers. The Flan of God for men s salvation is now made perfectly ,1, ai ; First Be chose out one nation, the Hebrews, and gave them a revelation of Himself. That temarkable race, with its genius for religion, produced the great Saints named in the Old I'estament —men who prepared the way for the Advent of the Messiah. When He came He was despised and rejected of men as Isaiah foretold. The birth of Jesus Christ of a Virgin iscalled The Incarnation. This is the central point of the members of His Church. He has made us members of Christ, children of God and inheritors of the Kingdom of Heaven. His plan is perfect. But even the Almighty will not compel men to be saved. The Captain of a ship may do everything for the safety, comfort and happiness of his crew and passengers, but if any of them leap IM '" the lea, and even refuse to grasp the rope thrown to them*, it is their own fault if they are lost. Christians who lapse and fall away from Grace will certainly be judged far more severely than thr< xunate sail in IMiOVINCIAL TKADB NOTICES ,,f leading Manufactuii M • i„ the princi al pro* Social towns and industri.il centres o( the United Kingdom. A to inform my atrons and the Public, thai I have opened my Public Black Smith Shop; and am now ready to do anything in the line fo G< oe ral repair or new work Horseshoeing a specialty. All work done Mechanically P. \. HITLER A REWARD W ILL be paid t< i anj who finds and will turn to the undi rsfgned a small d,M k brown male dog, strayed from the "Knowle" on i hursday afternoon last. Marked wbite around n< k and on chest, whiti paw S and white tail tip, noils bis head when standing and twitches when lying down, rather weak on hind legs. Tribune Office or .1 VS. P. SANDS. JR. J. C. Coakley's Flake Tobacco. This Tobacco made express and which has come even to us ty tor J. U Coaklev I .ong leaf, Fine flavor and in the Bahamas, is a fresh effort by tlie Holy Spirit, working through God's Church, to help people to understand these great and important truths. The w.ir has brought home to our consciences the realities of Life, and Death, and Judgment, and Eternity. If >' g.SO A YEAR afc A COPY Popular Mechanics Magazine e Mo. Kllohlosn A vs., CHICAGO aroma. Keeps haul and firm. Made to catch live trade of those wdio know what good tojbacco is and have got tired of some of tneold brands that have gone bad. Give it a trial .and yo^u will enj< v smoking like you used to. Prices UU\. per flake—3 do/en 11,ikes al od. per Bake Satisfaction guaranteed 01 money refunded. Just a Wilt—"The Ulies" ftl Cigais are the best ever, and still at the front and good to the end. J.C COAKLEY, 304 Bay :5t. RUPTURE CUPED by srUART PLAPAO PAD* i ( im. I i-iiefora, a 4 %  K Buck NO I'S, la* n** od -ID. j Kt 1 chafs the ( boas. it r aSE3 hav %  I SSS. ihtnuslmsla th* nW* of the h ine-tnokt ' %  'I'-'' '• %  ,.%..-lu S !-luytoPI'lY -incprn ivt. Hnicesiuli '• n.iun.l. ... •' 2" I*-"""*: ed Oold Medal lnt.rns.tlor.sil klo•Ttior., Rome i Ornd PPIK t Pmrle. wn^s %  %  STUART PlASTtR PAD CO ITO.. (IXp, Wi.M ALUll.'. % %  I I UMUm I >!"> %  \



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* I To Present and Prospective Automobile Owners not change models yearly or increase the variety to the extent of niakr XA/htf*t1 ^ OU P a V llie '' st P rirt f r an automobile you are entitled VV llC MI to something more than the possession of a self-propelled vehicle. THIS "something" is SERVICE—the foundation of which is a local abundant s^ock of spare parts. T H E purchase of an automobile from a local dealer entitles you to service. Can you get it in your locality ? Impossible. Why? Because the total volume of automobile business of anyone make in your city does not permit it. A N automobile dealer in countries where motor cars are not manufactured can give proper service to owners only if two conditions are fulfilled : — 1st.— 11.at he sells a car of recognized merits which is not an experiment but a proven success, manufactured in quantities by makers who concentrate their efforts in orte and only one chassis and who do ing it practically impossible to keep their distributors and dealersproperlv supplied with parts. 2nd.—That he sells at least one hundred cars of the same model and make yearly. ARE the above conditions fulfilled in your locality? Can you receive full value for your purchase of a motor car if you buy same locally ? 1 N order to overcome existing conditions in territories such as yours wo have made arrangements with the manufacturers of one of the oldest, most popular and reliable motor cars on the American market, that will enable you to purchase an up to-the-minute automobile without the intervention of local dealers at an extremely low price and with the only possible combination that will give you reliable service. THE PLAN WE will sell and ship Maxwell Cars directly to the ultimate purchasers. We will furnish ABSOLUTELY GRATIS to the purchaser of each Maxwell Car seventy five dollars worth of spare parts including one (casing) tire and one inner tube. A portion of the assortment of parts FURNISHED GRATIS will he the same in all ases, the balance will be changed in each instance and every purchaser will receive a list of the parts fur nished gratis to every owner in his locality. This Is Actual! Not A Promise! The Car The roomy, handsome, luxurious, full five passenger Maxwell Touring Car Including Electric starter. Electric lights. Migneto ignition. "One Man" kft&kl hood. Demountable rims. Clear vision, double ventilating windscreen and tyre carrier. Complete Speeifleatlona Maxwell Pout cylinder motor ; cone clutrli ; unit traoulitsion bolted to engine; j| li tinj; rear axle; ri^ht side steer, center COOKDI; -,') inch tread; 103 m li wheel base; 30 x 35 inch tyres on demountable rims; wi ighl 191 1 p itinds. Motor—Iforr, 3J inches; stroke 4', inches, cylinders and crank case integral ; detachable bead ; valves, 1 9-16 inch diameter, located on n^lit side and completely enclosed. in oil and lakes the drive smoothly and without grab nog. Gear Box — 3 speed selective type enclosed in Case, winch is bolted to flywheel bousing. Main transmission shaft has Hyatt toiler bearing in front end and hionze lushing, babbitt lined, at rear. Jackshaft has phosphor bronze bushing ; gears are nickel steel; heat treated. or adjustment. Wheel Base —103 inches. Crank Shaft of exception.il size and Steering and Control — Right side j rea J_,.6 inches strength, and fitted with large steer; 16 inch steering wheel; irbea rings. %  otop Cam ammeter are carried on this Wheels — Artillery type of best board within sight and easy grade hickory; 12 spokes in both reach of the driver. Lightl and front ami rear wheels ; equipped ignition switch, ammeter, fuse with demountable rims. box, battery regular are contained in metal housing called the Tyres —30 x 3^ inches front and electrical control unit, which can rC ar; lamous make of anti-skid be easily removed for inspection tyres in rear. Starting and Lighting System— .>imms-Huff unit motor and generator, mounted on left side of motor. Pressure by foot or, plunger pedal statrts electirfmotor anl engages starter pin-'# ion with flywheel glaring, thereby %  pinning motor of car at a rapid rale, which insures immediate starling. > Mud Guards—Crown mud guards, fully enclosed at front and rear l.e'ween wheels and body; joined All lights operated on one switch: Cam Shaft and cams drop forged integrally from solid bar of steel. Ignition—Minims high tension magneto. Cooling—Tubular radiator and fan. Thermoeyphon system with large inlet and outlet connections. Lubrication—Splash system with positive, oil pump, delivering oil to-four separate troughs maintaining constant level. Carburetor—Special atomizer type; dash adjustment to suit Starting and running in any climate. Petrol is supplied by gravity. Petrol Tank—Located under dash cowl, making short and absolute feed to carburetor. Positive feeding qualities, even on steepest grades. Capacity, 10 gallons. Clutch—Cone clutch ; faced with reversible worm steering gear, adjustable; ball thrust on both ends of worm; steeung rod, spark and throttle leveiS enclosed in tube which is rigidly held to instrument board; (leering gear case mounted to frame ; steering drag link is athwart car and absorbs shock from wheels. Control : Gear shift lever in center Rear Axle-'floating type, five rlyatt bearings; axle sh dis of nickel steel; gear ratio 3.58 to 1. Front Axle — Drop forged I-beam section, extra long wheel hub, running on ball beatings. Springs—Front, semi-ecliptic, 32 inches long, ij inches wide, fixed in front, shackled at rear. ..f driving compartment and opSprings-Rear, J elliptic ; lower erated at left of driver; spark and throttle controls operated on quadrant underneath steering wheel. Throttle also operated by foot accelerator; left foot pedal controls clutch, right foot pedal, controls service brake; emergency brake controlled by hand lever alongside of gear shift lever. Instrument board: Carburetor adjustment, speedometer, lights and ignition switch, battery regulator, switch and halt 40 inches long, scroll 16 inches long from center of spring shackle to spring seat; \\ inches wide, fixed at front to transmit drive, shackled at rear and mounted on a rocking seat. Frame—Pressed steel with three cross members. Frame is tapered from 33 7-16 inches at rear to 28 inches at front, insuring • that the body rests solidly its complete length. by running board and convex valances. Running board uf pressed steel covered with linoleum, whicfa is bound with nonrusting material. Equipment—Two electric headlights QJ inches in diameter wuh dimmer. Storage battery, electric tail light, electric horn, oneman khaki hood with envelope and quick-adjustable storm curtains, clear vision and double ventilating windscreen, speedometer, spare tyre carrier with extra demountable rim;pump, jack, special spanners and tools. rator automatically stores (orient in battery under front s


PAGE 1

"News FOP Everybody Nulllue) ndJliim |urr in verb* mntiHIrl Beting bound ioienr to the Uogmn.a of no Master. Vol XIII. No. 510 NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER. II. 1916 Price. THREE CENTS 1917 Announcement "Reo Six 77 7 passenger Touring £250 "Reo Four" 5 passenger Touring 205 NOTE. In July closing the Reo year 1916 I made a special oiler of £246 011 the Reo Six, 7 passenger Touring Car as l had done the previous year on the Reo Four, 5 passenger Touring, but no one need confuse these special offers which are transient, with ular prices. Yours, J. P. SIMMS, Reo Agent How The Prussian Guard Came Home. RINGS ^ ONE-THIRD 8AVKD, < reg New Bicycle Tyres FOP Sale We put them on for you free of charge. New American Bicycles for sale. Moderate Prices. BRUCE JOHNSON 42 King Street, Nassau. (By D. Th mas Curtin.) The 4th of August is the an niversary of what is known in Germany as "England's trea cliery"—the day that England entered the war in what the German Government tells the people i "a base and cowardly attempt to try and beat her by Starving innocent women and clnldien. On that sunny and fresh morning I looked out of the railway carriage window some quarter of a mile before we ar rived at Potsdam and saw nu merous brown trains marked with the Red Cross, trains that usually travel by night in Germany. There were a couple of officers of the Guard Cavalry in the same carriage with me. liny also looked out. Ach, tuck ein mat ("What, more of them ?") discontentedly remarked the el der. They were a gloomy pair and they had reason to be. The German public has begun to know a gieat deal about the wounded, They do not yet know ;il| the facts, because wounded men are, as far as possible, hidden in German; and never sent to Socialist ceii.T Keeping Guard HERE are responsibilities that ever) must bear in this season of n.itinn.i than lighting for the flag. Not the preserving the balam e of trade. TH peril, other least of these 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 scouring the largest order of its history. This week's oensignmi nt per "Kotonia" sums up 310 cases containing '050 pans of boots and shoes all, tres unless it is absolutely unavoidable. The official figures, which are increasing in an enormous ratio since the (level opement of England's war ma chine, are falsified by manipu La t ion. And if easy proof be needed of the truth of my assertion I point to the monstrous official misstatement involved in the announcement that over 90 per cent ofGernians wounded return to the firing line Of the great crush of wounded at Potsdam I doubt whether any appreciable portion of the serious cases will return to anything except per manent invalidism. They are suffering from shell wounds, not shrapnel, for the most part, I gathered. As our train emptied it was obvious that some great specta cle was in progress The exit to the station became blocked with siarir.g peasant women re turning from the early market in Berlin, their high fruit and vegetable baskets empty cm then backs When I eventually got through the crowd into the outer air and paused at the top of the short (light of steps I be held ,1 scene that will never pass from my memory. Pilled and circulated in German) it would evoke inconceivable astonish mint to this deluded nation and swell the malcontents, already a formidable mass, in to a united dangerous HI my of angry, and patriotic citizen *ye •pened dupe*. T . is ""' £l ,^ f ri | ihe meie expiession of a neutial view, but is also the opinion of a snbei and patriotic German sta tesnian. I saw a British; wounded ar rive from Keuve Chapelle at Boulogne; I saw the Russian wounded in the retreat from the Bukovinat I saw the Belgian wounded in the Antwerp retreat and tin' German wounded in hall marked with the Big Four's. Slogan With these reinforcements he Big Four will be able to keep the enemy High Prices oil its territory and Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in f the hand 1 beim,' sullic ent. I was s> absorbed that I fail-' %  %  el to notice the big constable near me until he laid his heavj paw upon ni\ shoulder and told me to move on, Determined not to be baffled, 1 moved 1 ui of the square into the shelter of a roadside 'lie, mi the principle thai a distant view woull be hetter than none •• t Ml but the police were on the .dei 1, and a police lieutenant tackled me at once. 1 decided to act on the German military thenrj that attack is. the best defence, and, stepping up to him, I gtati d that I was a newiptipei curre spondent. "Might I not see the wounded taken from the train?" I requested. He very courteous (Continued Oil 3id page) Quality considered, we guarantee to show &.VKS1 *V? '•*9" Wife.••" njhe l-ceieira Charges and Hutv itfanyiar" — •""" %  • vnarges ana wily (If an 1 —H.l.-.l in our l'a(al"KU>' prices If YOU a.,,,,, perfectly entlened. goods can rVrctitrn.'d P 'i f„' n I i"i""',' nd , ol ' money will bs promptly refunded, including ALL pottage charges vou Bankers: London city and Midland Bank Lid. M. Com Street, Bristol, Ku-. Ladles' I8ct Solid (told 9UKt IMarnon.lHalf Hoop Ring wllh cat veil ire, British Oov. i-rniuunt mumped, act with riVK fine nuHllty Inaruonde ai lllu.traled. Price 67/8 l.6 Bant Hliig eel with tan Una I.union.i. and lah laja or Sapphires at, 11 -,ii 11 % %  i i Can be supplied tct I wnli Blood Stone or Ked Cornelian at tint sameprlc, .fcngravlng Monogram MI, .1 Mai style 9d. 1 leoi par Letter extra. Bnirav. ing on tlooe SB (tie) per letter extra. extra. Foreign t'ou ii.in.-li I nil. 11, 8d. iljci intrtaeld. (loci extra. WEDDING RINGS '••" ^ aaaUf. w .i.hi.. Wire Pattrn weights. Prln yi ^5.U With tha above Wadding RlnKe. we givu a present of Six Sterling silver Plated Tea epoone A Sugar Tongs other 1. .1 tndleta or raiioy I'alt.ri Theea S1KJ..HB ate %  Silver l'lal.,I on tne bet i|Utlllty Nlrk.'l Slll-.r anil are xuaraiu. %  .1 to ulre Extra Wide, entire aatlefectlon. Flat Inside. Postage .l^ii.i.n.ii on Waddlna liin and l'reteut. British Kmplral.ltJeeiaxira. rorttin Countries l/| liccj extra. S %  !,,..• ii -'. I hat antls in,.,' I ,•. 1( .| ly. HnaiHloofdi SrndPOSTCaRDforCatalogua.f li;n t ,-..j, %  „, | lerv. VVHt.'I.ea. Clocks, silver I'.ai.'i i" niiaiii I'.-ns. Toilet Aril.'!,.... Fanoy *...,,| h . It will only .-...I ton a Penny .... i ruav tiavo you Pnunda. We guarantee the safa delivery of oargoode .Iniin.' H.,War. r-nonld any KOttds he lost In tram.lt, wr nii'ti-rtake lo replace t h.to absolutely FIlH-' i >i i }i vHllK. FFARSITIi ( t d \ Hlni< Manufacturer! rLnl\OLIU.(i-.<; and Jewellers. 221 HIS IOI. HIIIUCK. DRISTOL. (nar. FOR SALE ''Peerless" 7 passenger MOTOR CAR \ good in vest men I for any ime who contemplates rent ing car during the winter months. I i) be Sold at a modi rale priee. Apply to WALTER K. MOORE TAILORING A. J. KEMP -TAILOR— And Artistic Cutter Cn.i.lii.tte DI tha J.io. J. Mitchell's School of Garment Cutting Ni iv v RX Is pcepered t.. fttive IIM Lami atbiuiia ami tinlust lalisfartitin t" the %  il publii IU.PAIRING. CLKAMNQ and PR.ESSINC carefully nllcrvvltJ lo. YOUR PATR-ONAGr. will b apprec.aled. TAILORING I No. -,;_• Kasl Bay Street, NAS\! BAHAMAS.


The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS DOWNLOADS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02742
 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, November 11, 1916
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:02742

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Full Text

"News Fop Everybody


Nulllue) ndJliim |urr in verb* mntiHIrl
Beting bound ioienr to the Uogmn.a of no Master.
Vol XIII. No. 510
NASSAU. N. P.. BAHAMAS. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER. II. 1916
Price. THREE CENTS
1917
Announcement
"Reo Six77"
7 passenger Touring 250
"Reo Four"
5 passenger Touring 205
NOTE.
In July closing the Reo
year 1916 I made a special
oiler of 246 011 the Reo Six,
7 passenger Touring Car as l
had done the previous year
on the Reo Four, 5 passenger
Touring, but no one need
confuse these special offers
which are transient, with
ular prices.
Yours,
J. P. SIMMS,
Reo Agent
How The Prussian Guard
Came Home.
RINGS
^ ONE-THIRD 8AVKD, <
reg
New Bicycle Tyres
Fop Sale
We put them on for you free
of charge.
New American
Bicycles for sale.
Moderate Prices.
BRUCE JOHNSON
42 King Street, Nassau.
(By D. Th mas Curtin.)
The 4th of August is the an
niversary of what is known in
Germany as "England's trea
cliery"the day that England
entered the war in what the
German Government tells the
people i "a base and cowardly
attempt to try and beat her by
Starving innocent women and
clnldien. '
On that sunny and fresh
morning I looked out of the
railway carriage window some
quarter of a mile before we ar
rived at Potsdam and saw nu
merous brown trains marked
with the Red Cross, trains that
usually travel by night in Ger-
many.
There were a couple of officers
of the Guard Cavalry in the
same carriage with me. liny
also looked out. Ach, tuck ein
mat ("What, more of them ?")
discontentedly remarked the el
der. They were a gloomy pair
and they had reason to be. The
German public has begun to
know a gieat deal about the
wounded, They do not yet
know ;il| the facts, because
wounded men are, as far as
possible, hidden in German;
and never sent to Socialist ceii-
.-
T
Keeping Guard
HERE are responsibilities that ever)
must bear in this season of n.itinn.i
than lighting for the flag. Not the
preserving the balam e of trade.
------TH
peril, other
least of these
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 scouring the largest order of its history.
This week's oensignmi nt per "Kotonia" sums up
310 cases containing '050 pans of boots and shoes all,
tres unless it is absolutely un-
avoidable. The official figures,
which are increasing in an
enormous ratio since the (level
opement of England's war ma
chine, are falsified by manipu
La t ion.
And if easy proof be needed
of the truth of my assertion I
point to the monstrous official
misstatement involved in the
announcement that over 90 per
cent ofGernians wounded return
to the firing line Of the great
crush of wounded at Potsdam I
doubt whether any appreciable
portion of the serious cases will
return to anything except per
manent invalidism. They are
suffering from shell wounds, not
shrapnel, for the most part, I
gathered.
As our train emptied it was
obvious that some great specta
cle was in progress The exit to
the station became blocked
with siarir.g peasant women re
turning from the early market
in Berlin, their high fruit and
vegetable baskets empty cm
then backs When I eventually
got through the crowd into the
outer air and paused at the top
of the short (light of steps I be
held ,1 scene that will never pass
from my memory. Pilled and
circulated in German) it would
evoke inconceivable astonish
mint to this deluded nation and
swell the malcontents, already
a formidable mass, in to a united '
dangerous hi my of angry,
and
patriotic citizen *ye pened dupe*. T. is ""'
l ,^f,ri| ihe meie expiession of a neutial
view, but is also the opinion of
a snbei and patriotic German
sta tesnian.
I saw a British; wounded ar
rive from Keuve Chapelle at
Boulogne; I saw the Russian
wounded in the retreat from the
Bukovinat I saw the Belgian
wounded in the Antwerp retreat
and tin' German wounded in
hall marked with the Big Four's. Slogan
With these reinforcements he Big Four will be
able to keep the enemy High Prices oil its territory and
Customers may rely on purchasing at the old prices in
kets abroad.
G. T, KNOWLES, Prop. Big- 4, *
Bay St. (Sponge Exchange)
East Prussia, but the wounded
of the Prussian Guard at Pots
dam surpassed in sadness any
thing 1 have witnessed in the
last two bloody years.
Yout Neuve Chapelle wound
ed were, if not gay, many of
them blithe and smiling their
bodies were hurt but their minds
were chiiiful; but the wounded
of the I'ruisian Guard the
proudest military force in the
world whobadiome back to
their home tow n decimated and
humbled these Guards formed
the most amazing agglnmera
tnni of broken men I have ever
encountered. As to the numbers
of them, of these five nserve
regiments but few are believed
to be unhurt. Vast numbers
w rie killed, and most of the rest
are hack at Potsdam in the evri
growing streets of hospitals thai
are being built on the Born
stadterleld.
'.a a
One of the trains had just
stopped. The square was block
ed with vehicles of every de
Scriptfon, I was surprised to
find the great German furniture
vans, which by comparison with
those used in England and the
United States look almost like
houses on wheels, were drawn
up in rows with military pre
cision. As if these were not
enough, the whole of the
wheeled traffic of Potsdam
seemed to be commandeered by
the military for the lightly
wounded cabs tradesmi n s
wagons, private carriages
everything on wheels except, of
course, motor cars which are
non existent owing to rubber
khortage. Endless tiers 01
stretches lay along the low em-
bankment sloping up to the line.
Doctors, nurses, and bean it
were waiting in quiet readiness.
The passengers coming out of
the station, including the wo
men with the tall baskets, stop
ped but only for a moment.
They did not tarry, for the po
lice, of which there will never
be any dearth if the war la^ts
l thirty years, motioned them on, 1
a slight movement <>f the hand 1
beim,' sullic ent.
I was s> absorbed that I fail-'
el to notice the big constable
near me until he laid his heavj
paw upon ni\ shoulder and told
me to move on,
Determined not to be baffled,
1 moved 1 ui of the square into
the shelter of a roadside 'lie, mi
the principle thai a distant view
woull be hetter than none t Ml
but the police were on the .dei 1,
and a police lieutenant tackled
me at once. 1 decided to act on
the German military thenrj
that attack is. the best defence,
and, stepping up to him, I gtati d
that I was a newiptipei curre
spondent. "Might I not see the
wounded taken from the train?"
I requested. He very courteous
(Continued Oil 3id page)
Quality considered, we guarantee to show
&.VKS1 *V? '*9" Wife."
njhe l-ceieira Charges and Hutv itfanyiar"
""" vnarges ana wily (If an1
H.l.-.l in our l'a(al"KU>' prices If YOU a.,,,,,
perfectly entlened. goods can rVrctitrn.'d .
'P'i,f'nIi"i""',' nd,ol' money will bs promptly
refunded, including ALL pottage charges vou
Bankers: London city and Midland Bank Lid.
M. Com Street, Bristol, Ku-.
Ladles' I8ct Solid (told
9UKt IMarnon.lHalf
Hoop Ring wllh cat veil
ire, British Oov.
i-rniuunt mumped, act
with riVK fine nuHllty
Inaruonde ai lllu.tra-
led.
Price 67/8 l.6
Bant Hliig eel with
tan Una I.union.i. and
lahlaja or Sap-
phires at, 11 -,ii 11 I n, a 4^/. aio.nj
Every Ring n unl In
'rally Velvet Lined
Can tunable for Pres-
entation.
Poetage (Kcgistere.
Oante- 9rt. Solid Gold
Signet Ring Oso stone),
British (.ovcrnment
htainpct. plain grooved
shoulders, handsome
iuae.lv,' ring.
Pric 14 '6 S3 5
Same Bine IE l&ct Solid
Gold. Price 30 ! >i
i Can be supplied tct
I wnli Blood Stone or
Ked Cornelian at tint
sameprlc, .fcngravlng
Monogram mi, .1
, Mai style 9d. 1 leoi par
Letter extra. Bnirav.
' ing on tlooe SB (tie)
' per letter extra.
extra. Foreign t'ou
ii.in.-li I nil. 11, 8d. iljci
intrtaeld. (loci extra.
WEDDING RINGS '" ^
aaaUf. w email profit over the actual oott of produc
lion. "Mir high ciaea finish la second lo none.
1 he quality of every wedding
ring Mold by ue ll plainly
aiaiii|a.Ml iual.lv with the
Jtrlllsli ilovarnlnent Mamu.
i..- Ml|..
I xtra Wide or Wire
Pattern .-i,,ii.tiai,..i H< iho
eania priea, la Met Gold,
.i.hi.. Wire Pattrn
weights. Prln yi ^5.U
With tha above Wadding
RlnKe. we givu a present of
Six Sterling silver Plated
Tea epoone A Sugar Tongs
other 1. .1 tndleta or raiioy
I'alt.ri Theea S1KJ..HB ate
Silver l'lal.,I on tne
bet i|Utlllty Nlrk.'l Slll-.r
anil are xuaraiu. .1 to ulre Extra Wide,
entire aatlefectlon. Flat Inside.
Postage .l^ii.i.n.ii on Waddlna liin and
l'reteut. British Kmplral.ltJeeiaxira. rorttin
Countries l/| liccj extra.
____S !,,.. ii
-'. I hat antls in,.,' I ,. ,1(.|
ly. HnaiHloofdi
SrndPOSTCaRDforCatalogua.f li;nt,-..j,, |
lerv. VVHt.'I.ea. Clocks, silver I'.ai.'i
i" niiaiii I'.-ns. Toilet Aril.'!,.... Fanoy *...,,|h
. It will only .-...I ton a Penny .... i ruav
tiavo you Pnunda. We guarantee the safa
delivery of oargoode .Iniin.' H.,- War. r-nonld
any KOttds he lost In tram.lt, wr nii'ti-rtake lo
replace th.to absolutely FIlH-' i >i i }i vHllK.
FFARSITIi (t"d\ Hlni< Manufacturer!
rLnl\OLIU.(i-.<; and Jewellers.
221 his ioi. hiiiuck. dristol. (nar.
FOR SALE
''Peerless" 7 passenger
MOTOR CAR
\ good in vest men I for any
ime who contemplates rent
ing car during the winter
months.
I i) be Sold at a modi rale
priee.
Apply to
WALTER K. MOORE
TAILORING !
A. J. KEMP
-TAILOR
And Artistic Cutter
Cn.i.lii.tte dI tha
J.io. J. Mitchell's School of
Garment Cutting
Ni iv v RX
Is pcepered t.. fttive iIm Lami atbiuiia
ami tin- lust lalisfartitin t" the
il publii
IU.PAIRING. CLKAMNQ and
PR.ESSINC carefully nllcrvvltJ lo.
YOUR PATR-ONAGr. will b
apprec.aled.
TAILORING I
No. -,;_ Kasl Bay Street,
NAS\! BAHAMAS.


The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday Hove^bcr 11, 1916
I
L. OILBKRT mi'i rii.
Editor and Proprietor.
OKKKK
Corner Shirley & Charloite Sis
V. P., fiu^UIN.o
TOONS MD V. o. BOX Hfc.
PUBLISHF.H lAU.V
KATES
Monday, Wednewi.iv ami Friday
ncslfl con* ... i i
Tuesday, .ml IIhii-cI.t. |y id
Saturdaysingle cop) 'J''
Weekly ......
Month v ... i-. 6
Quarterly ... *-
RallYearlv......
ITaarli ...........ISi
PA1 UtLK IN AD\ AMI.
v Rates mx ihsih* e li e
[oi first inaartion: three |en< e i
Foi MCoitd Insertion : ai. >^. e
line U>r mii- i I inaertiom.
\ Iverti h'iiu i i. un li i il
NOTICE*- Wkta Corrt*yodt
Articles are signed with the tvriter't
or initials, or with i > art
marked "C "'as*
: net charily be held to be in agreement
with the views therein I .' ithtkt
mode of expression In such instances, or in
the caseof"Let tors to the Editor" intertl
nly MM th.i: the matter or point of view
I nijU-.ieut Intsrtst and im-
MftW to warrant publication.
Zbc tribune
Saturday Nov. nth 1916.
Doubts are often expressed
as to whether India is as loy-
al to the British Crown as
she is represented to be. We
have felt e\er since the War
began that India can be de-
pended upon with confidence.
The outburst of enthusiasm
for the British Raj with
which wewereall encourag
ed at the beginning of the
conflict was genuine and will
last. A pamplet now before
us by a prominent Indian
who was formerly a member
of the British parliament,
seems to prove this up to the
hilt, ;is does also a speech we
lately read which was de-
livered by another leading
Indian gentleman. It is
pointed out that even the ex-
treme Nationalists, who are
in a big hurry to get a large
measure of Home Rule for
India, are as a body with us
in the light. Quite two thirds
of the population are tillers
of the soil who arequitecon-
tent with the present form of
government, while the re-
maining third in overwhelm-
ing numbers realize that Bri-
tish rule is and is likely to re-
main the best for India. It is
recognised that Britain binds
the myriad races of India in
one blessed whole so that the
anarchy of the eighteenth
century is a thing of the past.
They also know that the Bri-
tish Navy is a guarantee that
they ate secured from the
depredations of robber states
who would wish to despoil
her. They see that Indians
are getting a growing influ-
ence in the administration of
the country and they know
that in spite of some blemish-
ing in British pro-consuls
and other officials. India was
acquired by us peacefully and
because we were needed as
protectors of the weak and
restorers of liberty and order.
We went there to trade and
stumbled into empire. Ger
man intrigue has tampered
with Indian loyalty and has
miserably failed.
We understand that we are
likely to get during the coming
winter a service twice a week
between Nassau and Jackson
ville to be run by a steamer
chartered by the Ward Line.
The Chamber of Commerce ex
pre! d ita appn the pro
j' ct 1 a im etitiy on TJpirsday
on, The Development
j also behind the project.
We 11 list that it may become
! ' g an all
the v ear-round service to Jack
Sonville
S 1 President Wilson Isappar
ently re-elected with a majority
behind him in both branch! "f
I' 1 ss. We ;ir. glad of it.
W ilson is not likely i<> raise the
t.'nili walls higher against us
and we do not see how Hughes
would be a better friend as re
gards the present war.
Band Concert
The Policy Hand did well on
Thursday night. Three of the
pieces played soumh <1 new
and were very well rendered
The audience seemed to enjoy
themselves, their appreciation
revealing itsell when"Tippera-
ry" was played.
SPORT EXTRAORDINARY
Ducks and Drakes had a bad
time yesterday on their own,
but the Nassau Market owes
it to them to resemble Lead-
enhall Market this morning.
Sixtyone habitues of KiBar-
ney, and twenty pigeons were
bagged by Ricardo, Tireman,
and Manuel. That number of
Canvas Backs would be a re-
cord anywhere and makes
good for the two guns, but
we think they'll have to be
content with the score they
have made, for another spurt
ol weather which brought the
web footed game, will pro
ject a host of flat footed hi
peds on the bosom of Killar
ney, and the average bag
will be a half duck apiece.
RED CROSS MOTOR
AMBULANCE FUND.
Brought forward "873 16 6
'Anonymous' 25 o o
'A Friend of the Ba- "
mas' 50 o o
Williamson Bros.
& Staff 28 17 7
Mr.'C. Menendez 3 3 o
Hon. F. C. Wells-
Durran! 10 10 o
Hon. W. Hart Ben-
nett 10 o o
1001 7 1
11
12
4
o
6
6
CHILDREN OFTHE EMPIRE FUND
for maimed and Winded
Soldiers and Sailors
We have been requested by
the Private Secretary fo ac-
knowledge the following
sums which have been receiv-
ed by His Excellency on ac-
count of the above Fund:
Previously acknow-
ledged ^"148
Tea Bay School,
San Salvador per
Mr. M. A. Turner 2 6
Hope Town School,
Abaco per Mr. L.
E. Pinder 13 o
6 5
'49
1 11
To the Editor of the Tribune,
Sir
Will you please ac-
knowledge the undermen-
tioned amounts which have
been collected through the
Board of Education as a con-
tribution to the Children of
the Empire School Fund's
Christmas Gifts of Tobacco
and Cigarettes to the Soldiers
and Sailors of the Empire,
under the auspices of the
(>ver-Seas Club.
Previously acknow
, ledged '1
School children of
M irsh Ilarbour a
"of Dt adman's
Cay 2
" oi' Port Howe
" ol Rum Cay 1
of Watlings
Island
of The Bogue
" of The Current i<>
" of Governor's
Harbour 18
" of Mangrove Cay 18
" of JamesCistern 12
Stanvard Creek 2
"of Nicholl's
loan 10
'" of Wemyss
Bight ?
" of Spanish Wells 15
" of Sandilands
Village, Nassau 3
" of Colonel Hill,
Crooked Island 5 0
'" of South I- nd,
Long Island 1 3
" of Gregory Town 7 o
" of Hatchet Bay 2
" Of Infant's West-
ern School, Na sau I 1
l5 '7
.1. HERBERT PEET.
Honourary Corresponding
Secretary in the Bahamas of
the Over-Seas Club.
10
io be bad at all Grocers
C. L. LofthOUSe~Compunys Agent
Announcements-
SUPREME COURT.
The trial of R.J. A. Far
rington resulted last night in a
verdict of guilty with a recom-
mendation to mercy. Sentence
of nine months with hard labour
was passed today.
From Saturday 4th Nov.
The Ward LineS.S. "Monte
rcy" arrived from New York on
Sunday morning the 5thal-
ready reported.
STEREOPTICON LECTURE.
FREE.
In view of inlatrnt manifest) d
in the lecture last Sunday night
at the Adventist Chapel, Prof
Howell has decided t<> conduct
two more Sunday nighi stereop
ticon lectures. One tonioriow
night,Sunday the 12th, and al
si ones weekfrom Sunday night
A cordial invitation is extend) d.
II. C.ChristieSponge Ex
c hange, Sunday, 4 30 p. m
Subject: "The Wrestlers"
I nun Gen. chap. 32 v. 24 32.
ST. JOHNS CATHEDRAL.
Meeting St.
Rev G. A. Thomson, s. T D.
Minister9 a.m. Sunday School
H. W. Bradford, Supt. 11 a ,m
"A witnessing consiceiK <\'~ p.m
memorial service of the late
Joseph Wilson. The public are
cordiallv invited.
The sch. "Frank Brainerd"
arrived from
Thursday the 9th with a cargo
of coal.
This is an age of progress. We
live in the present, in deeds not
words, and attain success an '
popular favor by our abiliiy to
render service to give what the
people want and need. It is be-
cause your Home Company has
popular favor that in the past f.>ur
I In laclel| 1I1 la on I months its membership lias increas-
ed until it is rapidly going beyond
the entire membership of all other
societies, lodges &c. combined, and
some of these have been in exis-
Ihe Ward Line Lsperanza '; ,ance for over a hundred
arrived from Havana on Fridav'There
ye os.
Morning the loth with two pas
senders for Nassau as follows :
Messrs. Ira Bloch and James
L. Saunders.
a reason why the Imper-
ial Wist Indian Assurance Asso-
ciation has done this, and that is,
its fair treatment of the members
by prompt settlement of claims,
land constant attention to every
I thing that is to your* interest. At
The S.S. "Esperanza" left for|"ie recent meeting of the share
New York yesterday evening! holders* unanamous vote of 1 hanks
with the following passengers
Hon. F. C. Wells Durrant,
Messrs. John E. Williamson, R.
F. S. Ratclifle, J. W. N. Kelly,
E. V. Solomon, Eric Mayne,
Chester liarnett, O. T. Conover,
Chas. A. Slattery, H. A. C.
Sintznich, Jay Recher, Ed. But-
ler, Gustave E. Fischer, Dr.
Harry Ross, Mrs. Nellie Slattery
Miss Barbara Tennant.
Mrs. Beatrice F. Maura.
Cargo shipped per "Esperan-
za :"
577 bales sponges, 141 bales
refuse sponges, 155 bales sisal
waste, 616 bales sisal, 34 bales
bark, 3 bbls. bark liftings, 30
tons lignumvitae, 10 cases turtle
shell, 15 bbls. shells, 2 cases
marine curips, 393 boxes grape
fruit, 2260 cases canned goods,
7 pkgs old metal, 54 empty
steel barrels, 9 empty cylinders,
1 bdl. beeswax, 10 pkgs. sun-
dries.
a- given the managenif nt for the
results attained, and this means
you as well, for it is due to your
[generous support,
friends to take out
now, for while life
death is sure.
yesterdaj against Italian posi-
tions in ilie Trentino on Monte
Pasubio and Monte V'anio, savs
the official statement.
On the Caiso there ueie re
ciprocal bombardments. The
Italians continue to Collect
much boot) abandoned b\ the
Austriaus in the recent Italian
driven finding yesterday a
mountain gun battery of" four
pieces. Austrian airmen made a
raid along tli- lower Isonzo,
The military works at the en-
trance to Pint no Bay, in l-iria
13 miles southwest of 11 ieste.
were attacked by Italian aero-
planes
Bucharest, 8:~On the Tran
sylvania front mar Prehova an
Austro German attack was re-
d. Violent artillery light-
in", took place in the region as
well as in Buzeu Valley.
II114 situation is unchanged
along the Noithern Roumanian
front.
New York, roth: The count-
ing of the votes in New Hamp.
sliiie. New Mexico and West
Virginia is not yet completed
though Hughes is leading shgh^
ly in all of them. Both parTiesT^
claim these states.
California cast her ^elector-
al votes for the Democratic can-
didate and decides the issue.
President Wilson now has 269
votes certain and will have
m re. Neither of the candidates
bave issued a statement.
The Democrats cary the se-
nate and lomse and President
Wilson will have a party con-
gress* li.icU of him to carry out
his great progressive programme
)
Telegrams
roth November, 1916
By Associated Press,
Petrograd:Another advance
by the Russians west and south
of Mount Lamuntelu, south of
Dornawatra, near the Rouman
ian border, was announced of-
ficially today. The Russians
reached the section of Bistride
Valley from Belbor to Holo.
Austrian forces east of the
Jiul Valley have received rein
forcements and assumed the of
fensive in the direction of Pre
deal.
Rome, 8:The Austriansdir
ected a heavy bombardment
London, 9:--American elec-
tion returns occupy a leading
position in news and editorial
columns of the London papers
this mor.iing and war news
Urge your fl|K|s itse|f crowded into second
,s unce'rS, ~ f' * time **
beginning ol the war.
:o:
nth November, rgi6.
Via Bermuda.
London, 9th:There is no-
thing to report except artillery
and bombarding activity. 22
tons of explosives were found in
a German dugout captured by
the Canadians.
Paris, 9th:The Germans vio-
lently bombarded the Douau-
mont Vaux sector of the Verduiv
front. Otherwise there is nothing
to report.
Rome, 9th:On the whole
front there were intermittent
bombardments hindered by bad
weather.
Bucharest, 9th:In the Trotus
Valley an emeny attack four
miles north of Goicasa was re-
pulsed. In Dobrudja Hirsova
has been recaptured with the as
4



The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday November 11,1916
O attetjpt to provide
MB for the
progressive (ceding of
Infants was ever success-
fully carrier! out until the
"Al. nburys' scries of Infants'
Foods were introduced. So
ULlHlflll have the'Allenburys'
Foods No* I, 2 ukI 3 proved,
that wl em r ,i chil I is denied
the privilege of the mother's
milk they are In 4* Gratifying
evidence of their RDark kbit v;duc in the
feeding of infants fi<,m birth is constantly
coming to hand. The follow inf is a copy of
one of many such \ ttcrs received
from Medical Mm, Nuises and Parents
resident in nearly all parts of the world.
A NURSE WRITES;
"I am pleased to say 1 have Died four Foods 1,1 and S for the
laal twenty yenrn and have round mmc better. The
most delicate baby evr born I nur.i-d I ad roared on the
Foods until he was 3 years old. and now he ll in YEARS, and
a strong healthy boy nearly 6 feet hlxh and as rosy as an
apple. You oan make whatever use you like of this as I
should like your Foods and other things to be more used In
future, as instead or making rot alone th-y make
bona and muscle, which Is what children need."
(Signed) NURSE DAVIE.
The practical results from a continually extending use of the
Allenburys' Foods, prove beyond doubt that children thrive excep-
tionally Wtl on them. Such children are healthy and well grown; trie
flash is firm, without excess of fat and the formation of bone is solid.
IgUcnburgsFoDds
i

The Best Alternative to Human Milk.
Mtllin and Child. Babyt'Ammtlu.
Fad/rum birth ontkt'A llrnlmryt' faafj
MILK fOOD No. I
From birtli to 3 monilis.
MILK FOOD No. /
From 3 to 6 monlki*.
MALTED FOOD No. 3
From 6 inontlu upward*.
The 'Allenburys' Rusks (Malted).
A useful addition to l.uhv's diptarr when 10 month* old and aftv>
The 'Allenburys' Foods are made under special processes
by machinery, and are entirely untouched by hand.
eT*yrlrr tor free hook "Intmnl Feeding and Management."
84 pages of eelueble Information lor every mother.
Allen 8 Hanburys Ltd.. London, England.
A.D. 1715. Established 200 Years. A.D. 1915.
iii,iiiuj,ai.i.ui,i,i.i.ijii
BHBS

JliililLtti
THE LION
is recognized as the King of Beasts; Sunlight
Soap is recognized as the King of Laundry
Soaps. The rule of the Lion extends
only over the animal world ; the rule of
SUNLIGHT SOAP
extends to wherever Soap is
necessary. It is without
a rival for washing clothes,'
household linen and- all
fahrics even of the finest tex-
ture. It is the best Soap that
skill and money can produce.
Give it a trial and you will
be convinced of its value.
MS?
Shingles.
JUST received from Jacksonville 5 x 19 "Best Cypress at 18s
per 1000. No better grade than these on the Market5 36X
* "Primes" Cypress at 32s. per iooq. This grade carries our
"ame guarantee as theBests."
Any defective shingles can be returned.
Alsocheaper grade in stock
Aprfl6th. 1916 C C. SAUNDERS.
(Continued from 1st page)
lv replied that I mi^ht not, un-
less I bad a special pass for that
purpose from the Kriegsminis-
terium in Berlin.
I remembered a large window
in the first and second class di-
ning room in the station, from
which a very close view of the
tragedy could be gained. I
knew that there was no train
back to Berlin for an hour and
a half. 1 took a ticket, handed
it to the uniformed woman who
deals with them as in England,
and explained to the soldier and
Unteroffizier who stood by her
that 1 would like to go into the
dining-room to read and pet
something to eat. I walked
straight to the window of the
dining room and ordered butter
less bread and Dutch cheese
the universal and almost stan-
dard mid-day diet of Germany
to dayand was glad my Ber-
lin ticket served. My ruse sue
ceeded. I saw everything and
unmolested.
By this time the wounded
were beingmoved from the train
The Slightly wounded were
drawn up in double ranks.
their clean w hite arm and In ad
bandages gleaming in the noon
day light. They stood dazed
and dejected, looking on at the
real work which was just be
i ginning the removal of the se
verely wounded.
Then it was that I learned the
use of those mammoth funilure
vans. Then it was I realized
that these vans are part of Ger
ninny's plan by which her
wounded are carried 1 will not
say secretlybut as unobtru
sive'.y as possible. In some of
the mammoths were put 12, in
to others 14 others held as many
as 20.
The.PrussianGuard had come
home. The steel corps of the
army of Germany had met at
Contalmaison the lighthcarted
boys I haa seen drilling in
Hyde park last year, and in a
furious counter attack, in which
they had attempted to regain 1
the village, had been wiped out.
These were not merely wouu
ded, but dejected wounded. The
whole atmosphere of the scene
was that of intense surprise and
depression Tradition going
back to Frederick the Great,
nearly 200 years ago, had been
smashedby amateur soldiers.
The callow youth of 16 who
served my lunch was muttering
something to the barmaid, who
replied that he was lucky to be
in a class that was not likely to
be called up yet.
The extreme cases wen- can i
ed at a snail's pace by bearers,
who put their feet down as
carefully as if they were testing
very thin ice, and who plai M
the comfortable spring stretch
ers in the very few vehicles
which had rubber or imitation
rubber tires. The work was
done with military precision
and great celerity. The evacua
tion of this train was no sooner
finished than another took its
place, and the same scene was
iiepeated. Presently the great
i funiture vans returned from hav
i ing deposited their terrible loads
[and were again filled. One van
was reserved for those who had
expired in the journey, and it
was full.
0 0 0 0
This then, was the battered
remnant of the five Reserve regi
merits of the Prussian Guard
which had charged the British
lines at Contalmaison three
weeks before in a desperate Ger
man counter attack to wrest
the village from the enemy,
who had just occupied it. Each
train discharged between six
and seven hundred maimed pas-
sengers. Nor was this the last
day of the influx.
The Guard had its garrisons
chiefly in Potsdam, but also
partly in Berlin, and represents
the physical flower of German
manhood. Our parade it was
inspiring to look at, and no
military officer in the world
ever doubted its prowess. Nor
has it failed in the war to show
splendid courage and fighting
qualities. English people simply
do not understand its prestige at
home and among neutrals.
The Guard is sent only where
there is supreme work to be done.
If you hear that it has been hurl
ed into a charge you may rest
assured that it is striving to gain
something on which Germany
sets the highest pricefor the
life-blood of the Guard is the
dearest that she can pay.
In the battle of the Mame the
active regiments of the Guard
forming a link between the arm
ies of Below and llausen were
dashed like spray on jagged
cliffs when they surged in wave
after wave against the army of
lo Champenoise.
Germany was willing to sac-
rilice those superb tioops dui ing
early part of the battle because
she knew that von Kluck had
only to hold his army together,
even though he did not advance,
and the overthrow of Foch
would mean a Teuton wedge
driven between Verdun and
Paris.
One year and 10 months lat
er she hurled the Guard Reserve
at Contalmaison because she
was determined that this im-
portant link in the chain of con
crete and steel that coild hack
and forth before Bapaume Per-
onne must remain unbroken.
The newly formed lines of Bri
tain's sons bent but did not
break under the shock. They
were outnumbered, but, like all
the rest of the Biitish that the
back-from the front Carman
soldiers have told me about,
these fought on and on, never
thinking of surrender.
I know from one of these that
in a first onslaught the Guard
lost heavily, but was reinforced
and again advanced. Another
desperate encounter and the men
from Potsdam withered in the
haiid-to-ha.id carnage. The Ger
mans could not hold what they
had won back, and the khaki
succeeded the field grey at Con
talma ison.
& 0 0 1
The evacuation of the wound-
ed occupied hours. I purposely
missed my train, for I knew that
I was probably the only foreign
civilian to see the historic pic
ture of the proudest soldiery of
I'rusia return to its garrison
town from the greatest battle in
history.
Empty tiains were pulled out
of the way, to be succeeded by
more trains full of wounded, and
again more. Doctors and nurses
were attentive and always busy,
and the stretcher-bearers moved
back and fourth until their faces
grew red with exertion
But it was the visages of the
men on the stretchers that rivet
ed my attention. I never saw so
many men so completely ex
hausted. Not one pair of lips
relaxed into a smile, and not an
eye lit up with the glad recogni
tion of former surroundings.
It was not, however, the lines
of suffering in those faces that
impressed me, but that uncanny
sameness of expression, an ex-
pression of hopeless gloom so
deep that it made me forget that
the. sun was shining from an un-
clouded sky. The dejection of
the police, of the soldier onlook-
ers, of the walking wonded, and
those upturned faces on the
white pillows told as plainly as
words could ever tell that the
Guard had at last met a force
superior to themselves and their
war machine. They knew well
that they were the idol of their
Fatherland, and that they had
fought with every ounce of their
great physical strength, backed
by their long traditions. They
had been vanquished by an
army of mere sportsmen.
My thoughts went back to
Berlin and the uniformed scoff
ings at the British Army and its
futile efforts to push back the
troops of Riipprechton theSom
me. Yet here on the actual out
skirts of the German capital was
a grim tribute to the machine
that Gnat Britain had built up
under the protection of her Navy.
In Berlin at that moment the
afternoon editions were flutrter
ing their daily headlines of vie
lory to the crowds on the Lin-
den and the Fi iedrichstrasse,
but here the" mammoth vans
were moving slowly through the
streets of Potsdam.
To the women who stood in
long lines waiting with the po
tato and bu'ter tickets for food
on the other side of the old stone
bridge that spans the Havel they
were merely ordinary cumber
some furniture wagons.
How weie they to know that
these tumbrils contained the
bloody story of Contalmaison ?
The Times.
European Agency.
INDENTS promptly execut-
ed at lowest cash prices for
all kinds of British and Con-
tinental goods, including
Books and Stationery,
Hunt-;. Shoes and Leather,
Chemicali and DruHgisU' Sundries,
China, Earthenware and Glassware,
Cyrles, Motors ami Accessories,
Draper?, Millinery and I'iivc Goods,
Faiirv Goods and Perfumery,
Hardware, Machinery and Metals,
Jewellery, Plate and Wat< I .
Photographic and Optical Goods
Provisions and Oilmen's Stores,
etc., etc.
Committion .} p.c. to 5 p.c.
Trait Ditcouwti all ;. ,-,i.
Speciiil (Quotations on Dtnuktd.
Sample Casts irom jit) upwards.,
Conttgum*nt$ of Produce Sold on Ac
count.
William Wilson 4 Sons
Established iSi.J
25 Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.
Cable address LONRB AISASDoU.S.
There are
above 40,000 people
of my race in the Bahamas,
therefore why should I worry.
Instead. I shall simply remain,
Yours faithfully,
Da.J. A. WRIGHT
(Dentist.)
37 Market Street,
Nassau, N P.
Office Hours:
g a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sundays, 9 to 11 a.in
Duty and Free
Entries
Ac
"Tribune Office"
T H E
DELANCY TOWN
GROCERY
Has Just Added Another
Shipment of Armour's Oleo
Margarine, suitable for table
use at is. 6d. per lb. or 1 tin
for 25s. (25 lbs.) Have you
tried my Fresh Roasted
Ground Coffee at is. 3d. per
lb. Ceylon Tea, ilb. at j^d.
per pack. Full line of all
other Groceries.
MARTINAS BETHEL Prop.
Telephone 174.
P. O. Box 347.
il
v
V


The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday November 11,1916
m
4
-
DRINK
WELCH'S
Grape
Juice
<
/'
PRICES
Quarts, 2s. 3d. each.
Pints, Is. 4d., "
15s. per doz.
\ Puns, 9d.
8s. 6d. per doz.
\ Pints, 5d.
4s. 6d. per doz.
Motor Car Fop Sale.
REO FOUR, 5 passenger Touring
Full Equipment
At BLACK'S
120
Terms:50 down, 70 approved for Six Months.
J. P SIMMS.
222 Bay St.
And The Nassau Candy Kitchen
Opp. Hotel Colonial.
Announcement
CRYSTAL ICE
Mr. Oscar E. Johnson
TAILOR and CLOTHIER
BEGS to inform His many Cutiomen that be lias just returned
from New York where he became a graduate of the Mitchell
sarv for borne consumption and to let the public
share in the benefit. Our prices have been
reduced as follows :
12 lbs.
24
tt
48
100
it
at

tt
*( t
4^d.
9d.
Is. 6d.
3s.
It is our duty to protect home industries and the
figures listed above are intended to give the public an ad-
vantage that they have not hitherto enjoyed
3Dt Complaints of any kind reported to the proprietor
will receive prompt and courteous attention.
DEPOTS.
Bay St. City, The Ice House.
E Bay St. (near) The Gaydene, open next week
Shirley St. H. J. Claridges' Grocery Store, open today
East St. (new Road) C.C. Smith's Grocery Store
onen next week. Tt.,,
Baillmi Hill Road Store, Corner Delancy Hill, open
nCXt *HAROLD E. M. JOHNSON,
Prop.
College o1 AmerkaA was awarded a DIPLOMA of efficient j in the
several branches of Tailoring. Modern Technique and Cutting
eing his specialty.
This testimonial from such a high quarter will serve as a
Guarantee to confirm the confidence of his clientele in his skill
and in his well known three P's viz :
Price, Push, Punctuality. Patronage Solicited.
OSCAR E. JOHNSON, No. 9, Market St.
(and No. io George St.)
FOR SALE
A fine American Mare.
No reasonable offer declined..
Three months approved note
acceptable.
W. C. B. JOHNSON.
Nassau, N. P.,
Oct. 18, 1916.
W. A. MATHER!
UNDERTAKER
DESIRES to inform his
friends and the Public
that he has just received a
complete outfit of facilities
for the business of an under
taker, which places him in a
position to carry out Funerals
that may be entrusted to his
care with system and des
patch ; and respectfully soli
price fust and prove that
they are the very lowest for
first class work.
To Pay
21s. For 100 lbs.
Is Equivalent To
47s. Od. fop 224
BUT
RICE a
lbs.
Sold by
W.Hilton
260 Bay St.
Oup IOO lb. Bags
Is Superior Rice.
SEE FOR YOURSELF
At The New York Mouse
Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency the
Governor and Lady Allardyce.
TEA 'and ICES
will he served by the
Red Cross Guild
in the grounds of Mr. H. E. M.
Johnson on the occasion of
The Opening of the Ice Plant
NOVEMBER ,1916.
at 4 o'clock
Th proceeds will bo in aid of
the Red Cross Funds.
Admission :
ADULTS 6d. CHILDREN 3d.
Imperial West Indian
Assurance Association,
L IM I TE D.
Authorized Capital 5,000
LOW RATES FOR
WEEKLY SICK & ACCIDENT BENEFITS
and LIFE INSURANCE
Prompt and atisfactory Adjustments of Claims. (
Home Office: 26*4 Bay Street, Nassau.



The Tribune. Nassau, Saturday'JIonember 11, 1916
Highest prices paid for
Crape Fruit
Call and See
Theo. P. Rnowles $ Co
at 376 Bay St.
The Branch Tailoring Dept.
60 Marlborough St.
Opposite Hotel Colonial.
EXPERIENCE bought is nothing lost, then
E> give me a chance at a suit for you. Tailor
and Cutter.
T. S. NABBIE.
sistance of the Danube naval peace and connected with it
force*. Before retiring the enemy the problem and to the ori
. r n:_______ .....I -I,.,, tr. r .<_________a. ____- I.
set fire to Hirsova and also to
the village of Topal.
<
*
By associated press.
Rome:Some ground was
gained by the Italians on Carso
Plateau north of Trieste.
Pelro^rad:Violent attacks
on Russians positions in the
Baranovichi region by the A as
tro Germans compelled the Rus
sians to fall back to their second
line. .
German counter attack in the
region south' <>f Domawatra
forced the Russians togive upa
height thev captured oh the day
previous. The battle is still on
On the Transylvania (r >nt the
Roumanians were driven four
versts southward in the region
west of Buzeu Valley.
Russian troops ate now -two
miles-west of Tchernovada.ftght
ing fnr the famous bridge head.
' Berlin:Austro Germans
stormed Russiar positions on a.
front of two and a half miles
near Baranovichi taking more
than 3.000 prisoners and twe-n
ty seven machine RIMS. Heavy,
casualties were inflicted.
Fresh progress has been made
against the Roumanians. Local
attacks on German lines on the
Somme near LesBouefs and for-
midable attacks by the French
on both sides of Sailly Saillesel
were uenerally unsuccessful.
Bucharest:-Heavy fighting is
under way on Transylvania
front. There have been no im
portant changes.
London:German casualties
since the beginning of the war
as reported 111 official German
lists were 1.759.693 officeraand
men. 910.334 were killed. Caau
alties among colonial troops are
notincluded.
York: -V\ ilsons election
was certain when he coin.I
California by a plurality, ac-
cording to the latest figures, of
2I?5 with 23 precincts missing.
He u ill have 272elect01.1l
The Republicans refuse to con-
cede bis election pending offi-
cial returns.
Washington:Contracts lor
four 35 knot destroyers bavc
been awarded to the Bath Iron
Works, Bath Maine. Kach are to
cost I1.150OOO.,
Germany has informed the
United States that the sinking
of the British steamer Marina
on October a8th with the loss
of six American horse tenders
will be thoroughly investigated.
:o:
November nth 1916.
Berlin, 9:The attitude of
Germany in regard to the
proposal for an international
union to enforce peace was
made known before the main
committee of the Reichstag
today by Chancellor Von
Bethmann Hollweg.
The sejnt-offician Overseas
Agency gave out the follow-
ing account of the chancellors
address :
The chancellor made today
before the Reichstag main
committee a most important
speech about the questions of
an international union for
gin of the present war. In
doing so the chancellor re
plied to the speech made by
Lord Grey, the British For
eigii Secretary, to foreign
newspaper men in which he
said that the origin of the
present war must influence
peace conditions and that
Germany would be entitled
to ask for guarantees against
future attacks if the present
war was really enforced upon
Germany. Of course Lord
Grey at once added that Ger
manys interpretation of the
origin of the war was incor
rect and that the war was not
forced upon Germany but
was forced by Germany upon
Europe.
world's history and the founda-
tion of our holy religion. The
Incarnation is a miracle, for
everything that God does to
save mankind is miraculous.
God's plan developed into the
selection of the Apostle, the
founding of a visible Society,
the church, and the giving to it
a body of teaching which we
now call The Catholic Faith.
Then came the establishment
of those outward and visible
means which convey to men in-
ward and spiritual Giace, which
we have in the sacraments ; and
also the giving to the original
Apostles power, by the gift of
the Ihly (ihost, to pass on their
authority to their successors to
the end of time, thus ensuring
the continuity of God's Chinch
from the age of those Apostles
onwards. Thus God's plan
gives us security that we do be
long to the very same divine
Society, the Church which
Day will reveal it. For He
which hath begun a good work in
you will perform it until the Day
of Jesus Christ.
WANTED
A BRIGHT BOY to take
Western District Papers.
Boy must live in the District.
Apply
TRIBUNE Office.
Just Arrived
Enamel Beds,
an ft Springs,
Fancy Goods,
and Notions.
Shoes.
E. C. Griffin.
Bay St. and Victoria Ave.
The chancellor stated that Christ founded, to be the world
Lord Grey, by giving these ex- wide extension of God's exclu
planations now holds the same
sive older churchthe church
I Mil ll.l UU l> HOW ll'MW.-l HIV, JUin.- OI V. V.V.V.* v-l.w.v... ...- *~.au.<~..
opinion as Germany always had of the Hebrew people. It is now
done in regard to the importanceI'Catholic', that is universal, be
of the origin of the war. For icause it holds all revealed truth,
UntU t..,^ -nn--.nr> ihn *-.li'*nr*nll(\r for ill mail I i \ l' nil t I l!\n 1/1'/ t /
TENDERS
WILL be received for the rej
pairs to Bahama Friendly So-
ciety building, addressed to the
Chairman of Committee, Mr.
John A. Kvans (who will also4
give information respecting re-
pairs required) up to Thursday
next, 16th instant. The right is
reserved of rejecting any or all
of the tenders.
By order,
THOS. A. EDDEN,
(len. Sec,
both these reasons the chancellor
declared it was necessary once
more to discuss the question of
the origin of the war.
New York, 9: President
Wilson has carried. California
and has been re elected. y>
hours after the polls closed in
California the Chairman of the
Republican state committee
conceded the state to President
Wilson. Thus the 13 votes need
ed to give Wilson a majority in
for all men, for all time, until
the Day of Jesus Christ.
II. God has not done this as
an experiment. His plan is
sure, and it will succeed. There
is no fear of its failure, for fail-
ure is impossible with the Al-
mighty. The only fear is lesl
any of us should, by the extr
cise of our free will, reject God's
magnificent plan for our salva-
tion. God has called us to be
Christians, and lie has given us
the electorial college dropped; a splendid position as baptised
.!._!-_________.: .!.._.. .... A ______I____ ..( U;. CIimkIi 14 a
into the Democratic column and
apparently ended the suspense
and anxiety <>f an election
which has been unparalled in
American political history.
" Nation il Ri publican Chair
man Wilcox when informed
that the Democrats had carried
California only replied "I have
nothing t> say."
"THE DAY"
A Sermon for the twenty-sec-
ond Sunday after Trinity.
Pbilippians I, b.Hewhieh <
/,-,(), ,/ i-k in you will
perform'it until the day of
Testa Christ.
I. In these woids the Apostle
St. Paul reminds the Christians
of the city "f Philippi that Al-
mighty God works lor our sal
vation on a definite plan. His
plan is to prepare men for a
reat dav, which he calls the
day "I Jesut Christ. The whole
work of the Church is to pre
pure for that supreme Day
1 Ins is the object of all our
worship, our sacraments and
our prayers.
The Flan of God for men s
salvation is now made perfectly
,1, ai ; First Be chose out one
nation, the Hebrews, and gave
them a revelation of Himself.
That temarkable race, with its
genius for religion, produced
the great Saints named in the
Old I'estament men who pre-
pared the way for the Advent of
the Messiah. When He came
He was despised and rejected of
men as Isaiah foretold.
The birth of Jesus Christ of a
Virgin iscalled The Incarnation.
This is the central point of the
members of His Church. He
has made us members of Christ,
children of God and inheritors
of the Kingdom of Heaven.
His plan is perfect. But even
the Almighty will not compel
men to be saved. The Captain
of a ship may do everything for
the safety, comfort and happi-
ness of his crew and passengers,
but if any of them leap IM'" the
lea, and even refuse to grasp the
rope thrown to them*, it is their
own fault if they are lost.
Christians who lapse and fall
away from Grace will certainly
be judged far more severely
than th ignorance and have sinned for
want of knowledge: Let him
that thinheth he standeth take
heed lest he fall.
III. The National Mission
winch is being held in England,,
THE
London Directory
Publish*) Annually
ENABLKS trader* throughout the
Worlu to communicateliiieci wiU.
English
MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS
'n each class of goods. Besides being a
complete commercial guide to London
and its suburbs, the Directory contains
"export mi.kciiants
with the goods they ship, and the Colo-
nial and Foreign Markets they supply;
STIAMSIIII' LINKS
arranged under the Ports to which they
s.ul, and in licatim,' the ap|>r< xunate
sail in_____
IMiOVINCIAL TKADB NOTICES
,,f leading Manufactuii M
i the princi al pro* Social towns and
industri.il centres o( the United Kingdom.
A forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of
Postal Order for 20.
ileni seek m itise
their trade cards for l, or hWgtf adver-
tisements from / V
The London Directory Co., Ltd.
52 AbchurchLane, London, EC.
ENTERTAINMENT
There will be a grand Enter
tainment given at St. John's
Cathedral next Monday night
at 7.30 for the benefit of the
Church. There will be a liter
ary programme consisting of
Recitations, Dialogues and
Songs. There will also be re
freshments in abundance. The
public are cordially invited to
come and enjoy a moonlight
evening. Music by the Welcome
Comet BandD i g g 11 and
Roberts.
T
Notice
i i> to inform my
atrons and the Public,
thai I have opened my
Public Black Smith Shop;
and am now ready to do
anything in the line fo G< oe
ral repair or new work Horse-
shoeing a specialty. All work
done Mechanically
P. \. HITLER
A REWARD
WILL be paid t< i anj
who finds and will
turn to the undi rsfgned a
small d,M k brown male dog,
strayed from the "Knowle"
on i hursday afternoon last.
Marked wbite around n< k
and on chest, whiti paw S and
white tail tip, noils bis head
when standing and twitches
when lying down, rather
weak on hind legs.
Tribune Office or
.1 VS. P. SANDS. JR.
J. C. Coakley's
Flake Tobacco.
This Tobacco made express
and which has come even to us ty tor J. U Coaklev
I .ong leaf, Fine flavor and
in the Bahamas, is a fresh effort
by tlie Holy Spirit, working
through God's Church, to help
people to understand these great
and important truths. The
w.ir has brought home to our
consciences the realities of Life,
and Death, and Judgment, and
Eternity. If >' lod has indeed, begdn a g.....1
work in you, then try to realize
thai yon are 11 is agent, and en
deavour to aid the good work
in other people. If every nom
inal Christian were alive with
zeal for God and full of the
Hop (ihost what a change
would come over this pain
stricken world !
Take courage and "do y< Ul
bit". You may not sec all the
results of your work for I
and for lbs people, but
MECHANICS
MAGAZINE
For Father and Son
AND ALL THE FAMILY
Two and a half million readers find it of
absorbing interest. Everything in it is
Written So You Can Understand It
We tell 400.000 copies every month without
giving premiums and have no solicitors. Any
newsdealer will *how you a copy; or wr:
t.l no... .in. .. .. .-..i. .. ...... i
publisher for free sample -
, w. write the
a postal will do.
>g.SO A YEAR afc A COPY
Popular Mechanics Magazine
e Mo. Kllohlosn A vs., CHICAGO
aroma. Keeps haul and firm.
Made to catch live trade of
those wdio know what good
tojbacco is and have got tired
of some of tneold brands that
have gone bad.
Give it a trial .and yo^u will
enj< v smoking like you used
to.
Prices UU\. per flake3
do/en 11,ikes al od. per Bake
Satisfaction guaranteed 01
money refunded.
Just a Wilt"The Ulies"
ftl Cigais are the best ever,
and still at the front and good
to the end.
* J.C COAKLEY, '
304 Bay :5t.
RUPTURE CUPED
by srUART PLAPAO PAD* i
( im. I
i-iiefora, a '
4
K Buck

NO
I'S,
la*
n**
od
-ID.
j Kt
1
chafs
the
(boas.
it
raSE3 hav I
SSS. ihtnuslmsla
th* nW* of the h ine-tnokt ' 'I'-'' '
,.%..-lu S
!-luytoPI'lY -incprn ivt. Hnicesiuli '
n.iun.l. ... ' 2" I*-"""*:
ed Oold Medal lnt.rns.tlor.sil klo-
Ttior., Rome i Ornd PpIk t Pmrle.
wn^s
STUART PlASTtR PAD CO ITO..
(IXp, Wi.M ALUll.'. I I UMUm I >!">
\


*
I
To Present and Prospective Automobile Owners
not change models yearly or increase the variety to the extent of niak-
r
XA/htf*t1 ^OU Pa-V llie ''st Prirt' fr an automobile you are entitled
VV llCMI to something more than the possession of a self-propelled
vehicle.
THIS "something" is SERVICEthe foundation of which is a
local abundant s^ock of spare parts.
T H E purchase of an automobile from a local dealer entitles you
to service. Can you get it in your locality ? Impossible. Why? Be-
cause the total volume of automobile business of anyone make in your
city does not permit it.
A N automobile dealer in countries where motor cars are not man-
ufactured can give proper service to owners only if two conditions are
fulfilled :
1st. 11.at he sells a car of recognized merits which is not an ex-
periment but a proven success, manufactured in quantities by makers
who concentrate their efforts in orte and only one chassis and who do
ing it practically impossible to keep their distributors and dealerspro-
perlv supplied with parts.
2nd.That he sells at least one hundred cars of the same model
and make yearly.
ARE the above conditions fulfilled in your locality? Can you
receive full value for your purchase of a motor car if you buy same
locally ?
1 N order to overcome existing conditions in territories such as
yours wo have made arrangements with the manufacturers of one of
the oldest, most popular and reliable motor cars on the American mar-
ket, that will enable you to purchase an up to-the-minute automobile
without the intervention of local dealers at an extremely low price
and with the only possible combination that will give you reliable
service.
THE PLAN
WE will sell and ship Maxwell Cars directly to the ultimate purchasers. We will furnish ABSOLUTELY
GRATIS to the purchaser of each Maxwell Car seventy five dollars worth of spare parts including one (casing)
tire and one inner tube. A portion of the assortment of parts FURNISHED GRATIS will he the same in all
ases, the balance will be changed in each instance and every purchaser will receive a list of the parts fur
nished gratis to every owner in his locality.
This Is Actual!
Not A Promise!
The Car
The roomy, handsome, luxurious, full five
passenger Maxwell Touring Car
Including Electric starter. Electric lights. Migneto
ignition. "One Man" kft&kl hood. Demountable
rims. Clear vision, double ventilating windscreen
and tyre carrier.
Complete Speeifleatlona Maxwell
Pout cylinder motor ; cone clutrli ; unit
traoulitsion bolted to engine; j| li t-
inj; rear axle; ri^ht side steer, center
COOKdI; -,') inch tread; 103 m li wheel
base; 30 x 35 inch tyres on demount-
able rims; wi ighl 191 1 p itinds.
MotorIforr, 3J inches; stroke 4',
inches, cylinders and crank case
integral ; detachable bead ;
valves, 1 9-16 inch diameter, lo-
cated on n^lit side and complete-
ly enclosed.
in oil and lakes the drive smooth-
ly and without grab nog.
Gear Box 3 speed selective type
enclosed in Case, winch is bolted
to flywheel bousing. Main trans-
mission shaft has Hyatt toiler
bearing in front end and hionze
lushing, babbitt lined, at rear.
Jackshaft has phosphor bronze
bushing ; gears are nickel steel;
heat treated.
or adjustment.
Wheel Base 103 inches.
Crank Shaft of exception.il size and Steering and Control Right side jreaJ_,.6 inches
strength, and fitted with large steer; 16 inch steering wheel; ir-
bea rings.
otop Cam
ammeter are carried on this Wheels Artillery type of best
board within sight and easy grade hickory; 12 spokes in both
reach of the driver. Lightl and front ami rear wheels ; equipped
ignition switch, ammeter, fuse with demountable rims.
box, battery regular are contain-
ed in metal housing called the Tyres 30 x 3^ inches front and
electrical control unit, which can rCar; lamous make of anti-skid
be easily removed for inspection tyres in rear.
Starting and Lighting System
.>imms-Huff unit motor and gen-
erator, mounted on left side of
motor. Pressure by foot or,
plunger pedal statrts electirf-
motor anl engages starter pin-'#
ion with flywheel glaring, there-
by pinning motor of car at a
rapid rale, which insures imme-
diate starling.
>
Mud GuardsCrown mud guards,
fully enclosed at front and rear
l.e'ween wheels and body; joined All lights operated on one switch:
Cam Shaft and cams drop forged
integrally from solid bar of steel.
IgnitionMinims high tension mag-
neto.
CoolingTubular radiator and
fan. Thermoeyphon system with
large inlet and outlet connec-
tions.
LubricationSplash system with
positive, oil pump, delivering oil
to-four separate troughs main-
taining constant level.
CarburetorSpecial atomizer type;
dash adjustment to suit Starting
and running in any climate.
Petrol is supplied by gravity.
Petrol TankLocated under dash
cowl, making short and absolute
feed to carburetor. Positive
feeding qualities, even on steep-
est grades. Capacity, 10 gallons.
ClutchCone clutch ; faced with
reversible worm steering gear,
adjustable; ball thrust on both
ends of worm; steeung rod, spark
and throttle leveiS enclosed in
tube which is rigidly held to in-
strument board; (leering gear
case mounted to frame ; steering
drag link is athwart car and ab-
sorbs shock from wheels. Con-
trol : Gear shift lever in center
Rear Axle-'floating type, five
rlyatt bearings; axle sh dis of
nickel steel; gear ratio 3.58 to 1.
Front Axle Drop forged I-beam
section, extra long wheel hub,
running on ball beatings.
SpringsFront, semi-ecliptic, 32
inches long, ij inches wide, fix-
ed in front, shackled at rear.
..f driving compartment and op- Springs-Rear, J elliptic ; lower
erated at left of driver; spark
and throttle controls operated on
quadrant underneath steering
wheel. Throttle also operated
by foot accelerator; left foot
pedal controls clutch, right foot
pedal, controls service brake;
emergency brake controlled by
hand lever alongside of gear
shift lever. Instrument board:
Carburetor adjustment, speedo-
meter, lights and ignition switch,
battery regulator, switch and
halt 40 inches long, scroll 16 in-
ches long from center of spring
shackle to spring seat; \\ inches
wide, fixed at front to transmit
drive, shackled at rear and
mounted on a rocking seat.
FramePressed steel with three
cross members. Frame is taper-
ed from 33 7-16 inches at rear
to 28 inches at front, insuring
that the body rests solidly its
complete length.
by running board and convex
valances. Running board uf
pressed steel covered with lino-
leum, whicfa is bound with non-
rusting material.
EquipmentTwo electric head-
lights qJ inches in diameter wuh
dimmer. Storage battery, elec-
tric tail light, electric horn, one-
man khaki hood with envelope
and quick-adjustable storm cur-
tains, clear vision and double
ventilating windscreen, speedo-
meter, spare tyre carrier with ex-
tra demountable rim;pump, jack,
special spanners and tools.
rator automatically stores
(orient in battery under front
s for lamps and starting.
Mate ialsAll steels used through,
out the new ;\1axwell are made
from our own formula, as speci-
fied by our chief metallurgist,
after the most exhaustive analy-
ses and tests to determine kind
of metal the alloy and heat
treatment that would best meet
requirements of each particular
put.
BodiesStream line .5-passenger Colors:Richt drive, Max-
touring car, 2-pnssenger road- .
ster, 2-passenger cabriolet and 6 well Brown with Khaki Top.
passenger town car Each lux- ] eft drive Black wilh Mo.
unously upholstered and perfect
ly finished and appointed. Ii.'iir 1 op.,
F.O.B. FACTORY. DETROIT
MICHIGAN
multi-bestos lining; clutch runs
One of the Pioneers. Has been in existence for over twelve years. The entire Maxwell organization con-
sisting of eight thousand five hundred people have devoted and will continue to devote all their efforts, energies
and resources to the perfection of one Chassis.
The fundamental ideas ol the design and construction of Maxwell Cars have remained unchanged during
last four years, but the car has been continually improved and is today as perfect as human ingenuity and skill
can make it. It is a proven success. .
THE PRICES
Roadster $eeo- Touring Car $595. Sedan $980- Town Car $ote- Cabriolet lees-
Railroad freight, Detroit to New York $20 open cars. $25 closed cars. Boxing for ocean shipment $25 open cars. $35 closed cars.
The Terms
One Hundred Dollars with Order, Balance Sight Draft with full set of Shipping Documents attached. No interest. No commission of any kind
JOHN D- WILLIAMS 5 COMPANY, No. 2 Rector Street, New York City.
References :National City Bank of New York, Mechanics and Metals National Bank of New York.
ILLUSTRATED MAXWELL CATALOGUE may be obtained by applying to "THE TRIBUNE''
Remittances may be made direct to us or to '.ne manufacturers; The appearance of this advertisement will no doubt cause unfavourable comments from those "
MAXW ELL MOTOR CO. INC. that will sutler from the developments of this plan. Such comments however should in no way effect
Export Department, 17 STATE STKKKT, NEW YORK. the mind of a sound businessman.


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