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HONOLULU 8TAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, XOV. I. 1912.
I Af THE
PROMINENT WOMEN OF MAINLAND j
ACTIVE WORKERS IN CAMPAIGN!
J!i-m. nts of Honol.iiu who h:th
tjik'ii :i n inten-s-t in the work of '
v.oii-!i hi tlie presidential elfet io'.i
liavc j. ;hais noticed the Hass of wo-nie.-i
who lejuesent their ronsttitiients
in tin three .parties, the Kepub.Vai)
the Progressive and the Demo' i
Anions the well Known women
;ne working tor Taft are Miss Helen
Mar irk Ho well ond Miss Mary '.
J ':;ri( Is. Miss Moswell Las been active
in Hi different campaigns sinri ivnv
ami has spoken at the noon Iay ani
tveriing meetigs. Since she r. '
- Ie n associated with the Republican
National Committee and has heen an
oianizer of woman's club in many
j -rts of the Ftates. Much of her in
tief,tinc work was done in the Pa?
unia Canal zone where she organized
women's clubs. At present she is at
the head of The Woman's Department
of the Republican (Jomm?ttee. She.
with her co-workera are earnestly cam
paigning in nehalf of President Wt.
Mil s Bos well is one of the foremost
women in the General Federation of
Women's Clubs being chairman of the
Industrial and Child Labor Committee.
The press agent for the Woman's
Department of tbe Republican Commit
tee is Miss Mary C. Francis. Miss
Piancis is well known as a writer.
During the time of the Spanis h-American
War she was in Cuba and wrote
mi ny stories -and articles dealing with
the life there. Miss Francis is a train
ed newspaper woman, says Arthur
Cuitermin in tbe Woman's Home Com
panion. She was for some time pn V"
staff of the Cincinnati Times-Star.
Tne Democratic Party f it "renrese--ed
among, the women by the National
Wilson ind Marshall Crab with Mrs.
J. Borden Harrlman ns its President.
Mrr.. Harrlman is a well known society
leader and has for a number of years
teen working for the protection of
women and ctilaren. One of the fore
most' and most pertuaslve argu'nr tt
ped by Mrs. Harrlman s.nc her fel"
workers " tr"t the election r? Wilson
rs President will aid In the reducing
of the high, cost of living. Wilson is
also receiving the support of the Wo
man's Democratic League under the
presidency of Mrs. John Sherwin Cros
by. Another woman, a writer of World"
renown, M rs. Gertrude Athertoii Is an
ardent supporter of Wilson. MrsAta
erton is a Californian and i doing all;
that she can by means of speeches and
AR T I
' V . " - V V
W. W, Dirnond & Co., Ltd.
i W draw' WiIk(D.!9 1
fcrtiIes to further the Wilson C2ue.
There women are ali rMpected by the
people all over tu-j country, i'- tney
are Known as having Ignored, unsei-
, f hly for the Country's good
Th1 new party, the Pro? re sivps
st;. rids pledged to woman's fmfrrage.
iiiid therefore is one of the strongest.
i Tl li, party if working lor the election
of Roosevelt because he his promise;!
tr work in behalf of the stiff .'agists.
One of the most zealous workers in
this party is Miss Jane Addams. When
as a delegate to the progressive pirty
from Illinois Miss Addams seconded
the nomination of Roosevelt there was
; r;:i.ch adverse criticism expresred. The
criticisms were based on the fact that
her activity in politics might impair
her work in the social field. Another
woman who is a letder among the
, Progressives is Miss Francis A. Kellor
'of Brooklyn. For some time Miss Kel-
iot has lent her efforts to the protect
ing of the newly arrived Immigrants in
Another ardent Progressive is Miss
Alice Carpenter of BrookHne, Massa
chusetts, who Is a granddaughter of
Judge Carpenter of Vermont and a
daughter of Mrs. George N. Carpenter
who dared to hold the first suffrage
! meeting In Massachusetts, at her own
, home. Miss Carpenter studied social
I economics and for some time has been
one of the able trained workers in the
, - Ulements of Boston. Another Pro
gressive S Mig Mary Drlerfounder of
tbe Woman's Trade Union League, She
is well known In the eatt as a cham
pion of the working women.
On a rcent occasion when the wo
men of Ohio were defeated in their
J campaign for Woman's Suffrage in
that state they blamed the women for
! taking such an active part in the poli
tical campaigns. Many feel tht the
suffragists will further their ciuie
more speedily if they, leave politics
alone. The women however are doing
they think is right.
! A writer for the Woman's Home
C mpanlon says "For the first time in
tbe history of the United States wo
men have become a rel factor in a
political campaign. Their assittance
nl co-operation have been earnestly
soughtby each one of the three great
parties,, and they have been working
as earnestly for their chosen' candi
dates." ' -
Nothing adds more to the charm of
the living or dining room than an ar
tistic electric lamp.
Our present ' display of electric
lamps exceeds in beauty and variety
anything to which, we have called. your
attention. The most exclusive -productions
of the world are assembled
A Few Snggestlre Prices
$5, $7.50, $10, $12.50
A SPECIAL TALUE; 19 inches
high, old brass finish, art glass pan
el shade in green and yellow, t'ZO ea.
In 5 Volumes and
Magazines for One
Other Books by Wilson, Roosevelt and Taft, all in stock
READ WHAT THEY THOUGHT ONCE
.he Crossroads Booldbop,
Young Hotel Building
Linen, crystal and silver are sought
for and cherished bv the woman who
I appreciate beautiful things" within her
.home. It is still correct to spread
luncheon on a polished table with
bee m its. These are often real, and
I brought home from a sojourn in Italy.
: K'i in some other country where hand
; nr-de lace may be acquired by those
-.o recognize its value.
j With these mats of lace every other
rppointrnent must be perfect, and the
; woman who knows how to weave a
i composite whoue out of ter home
j. treasures has prqbably secured fine
I silver of antique pattern, if not actnv
; ally of the production of old days, and
: she knows something about glass
j goblets, vases and decanters, or jugs
oi Waterford which are considered
j correct just now. Many matrons
i search the curio shops to get genuine
j antiques, and it is a plasant interest,
; but it is not at all necessary in these
j days of beautiful reproductions. It is
: a more limple matter to purcnase
', every item required In reproduced
Waterford or some other rich mae Ot
cut crystal or fine glass,
j When lace mats are not used for
' iL. S a
lire spreading oi tuncneon .and wnen
thje dinner table is laid, no linen is of
quality too fine, and no embroidery
ist too elaborate for monograms ana
crpests. Indeed, some of the linen
chests of today are furnished with
marvels of fine weaving, and the pre
vailing taste for small, round tables
his brought forth the best efforts of
thje designer in floral patterns as Tj
corations for damask that is like silk.
flowers are placed in- Georgian
vases of silver, electro, or in glass,
and the lighting of a dinner table is
frequently accomplished by candela
bra, either antique or of modern re
production. There are few women wno
feel sitlsfied with the everyday, con
rrionplace lighting scheme. Each one
has her own individual taste, or has
nicted some exquisite novelty which
she ha had caried out for her dinneJ
Some hostesses even go the length
of covering the table itself with dam
ask in a certain flower pattern, and
then introducing only the blossoms de
picted thereon in rich but 8eve;5
epergnes and vases. A note of severi
ty is shown in all decoration. Any
table massed with flowers or overbur
dened with ornamentation would fail
utterly at the present moment to be
pronounced good style.
Table services now used are mostly
in a reproduction of some old pattern
in the ware of days gone by, and the
womantwho is in a position to intro
duce sucht wonders as rich designs of
standard value must be congratulate
upon her powers td evolve schemes of
Coffee cups are sometimes chosen
to match the co'or of the drawing
room In which they are used, or a
bold contrast may be preferred. So
many rooms have a good deal of brick
.! their decoration th u cup of jaJo,
Hue, rose or purple are used wiui
LADIES' DAY TOMORROW
AT CENTRAL UNION
The women of Central Union Chur"
have planned a most enjoyable morn
ing in connection with the ouar,'l
meeting of the Women's Society which
will be held in the church parlors.
Tuesday, November fifth, at eleven
o'clock. There will be an interesting
though brief business session, review
ing the doings of the Society for the
past quarter and presenting the ne.w
business to the members assembled. A
nmsical program with both vocal and
instrumental numbers will follow, ami
Jefier this the ladies wll ladiourn to an
"hxchange Basket Luncheon."
I.Ft any readers should be uniAmi
liai with the delights or tr.iSi pj nl
feature, it misfit (- well to VvpJain
th it ea h lady tiriuSo a hi u beau lor
cne wLiea she leaves with tbo oin-n-ittee
in charge who distributes trip
lunches at tne proper time, taking care
that no one eats the luncheon she has
herself provided. In on.-equiife the
element of surprise if pleasantly pres-
ent and any one who kno As the dainty
repasts which the ladi'-s have the re
laitation of preparing wiU realize tnat
tbe noon hour will ie mos-t deligntf-.'l-Tea
and coffee will be furnisl-ed for
A most cordiil invitation is extndei
to all ladies of Honolulu who i in
terested in such a meeting to jo..- in.
and promote the sociability of the oc
casion. The Woman's Doard of Missions
will meet in the chapel of Central
Union Church tomorrow, Nov. 5, at
2 instead of 2:30 o'clock. The change
of hour is made to connect more
closely with the morning session of
the Woman's Society, which opens at
11, the intervening time being given to
the joint basket luncheon of the iwo
The literary topic of the afternoon,
in charge of Mrs. J. P. Erdman, will
be "The Leaders of the World's Great
A report of Chinese work will be
Rev. Okumura, recently returned
from the Holy Land, will speak brief
ly of his travels.
The president will tell of the out
come of efforts made to secure a
Mission Study Organizer and of the
tentative plans for progress in study
while that organizer is awaited.
A most cordial invitation to tbe
pleasure and profit of the day is ex
tended to all ladies interested, friends
DOCTOR DERBY was a returning
passenger from Kauai yesterday.
MISS MARY SULLIVAN'S engage
ment to Mr. Frank Beckett of Hono
lulu has been announced, says the
Kohala Midget, and the' young couple
expect to spend their honeymoon In
the "wilds of Hawaii," camping, on
the "icy" slopes of Mauna Kea.
W. R. CHILTON, motorcycle officer
connected with the police department,
is able to be about .'after a thTee
weeks yiness." 'Officer' Chilton suf
fered from congestion jat the lungs
and far a time was a Very sick man.
He expects to return'tb"duty with the
last of the week., ' ' ", ,'
GOV. ANt MRS. FAlCwilf be at
home this afternoon from 4 to 6 to
callers, both residents and strangers.
Mrs. Walter Cowles will receive with
Mrs. Frear. Others , assisting, in. the
reception will be Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
G. Smith, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Alex
ander, Mr. and Mrs. J.. P. Erdman,
Mrs. H. M. von Holt, Mrs. John Wa
terhouse, Miss Mary Klugel, Miss Elo
ise Wichman, Miss Violet Silva and
Miss Margaret Jones.
Messrs. Cartwrfght ancl'Boggs made
short speeches at the Sunday service
at Oahu, Prison yesterday afternoon.
The meeting was In charge of C. J.
Day andlMre. Ewing presided at the
organ. : . . .
For Infants and Children. v
fiis Kind You HaTe Always Bought
Signature of c44
only takfttfj cowc?
mada front Royal Grcpo
Oroam of Tcrtsr
tloUp, Ho lino PhossSata
HE4 WAS NOT EASILY
Louis C. Schaum of Wilson, Pa.,
went to the McKeeaport Hospital for
an operation for Appendicitis. They
made the usual examination for albu
men and sugart Finding the condition
of his kidneys satisfactory they pro
ceeded with the operation. k
It was successful. But he wanted
to be certain there was no Bright's
Disease and had other physicians
make an examination. They confirm
ed the views of the Hospital authori
ties. Now for the reason he was anxious
to have his recovery established in
July the year before he was in such a
condition due to Bright's Disease that
his family physician had told him it
was useless to take more medicine
This caused him to resort to Fulton's
Renal Compound with the above re
sults. It can be had at Honolulu Drug Co.,
Fort street. Ask for. pamphlet.
SALVATION AriMY WOMAN
SPEAKS; AT HOMESTEAD
"This One Thing i Do," was the sub
ject of an interesting talk given by
Lieut-Col. Blanche Cox, of the Salva
tion Army at the Y. W. C. A. Home
stead yesterday afternoon ; before a
large number of girls and young wo
men. She placed special emphasis on
the fact that the only way men and
women may realize their ' ambition
and be successful is by sacrificing
everything to the one thing in' which
they wish to succeed.
. "The tempations which distract
one's attention from their chosen work
must be put aside and the mind con
centrated upon the goal.-Under these
circumstances, success is bound t
come some time," sail Colonel Cox. 4
The meeting was opened and clos
ed with a song service. Tbe atten
dance to these vesper services is in
creasing each week as they are ' be
coming quite Interesting to the girls
of the association. ' , -
A San -Francisco woman, listening
at .a party telephone, heard a. neigh
bor ordering goods from a depart
ment store, and by merely using her
name collected more than $400 worth
of goods without payment.
THE A TER
AN ABSOLUTE MUSICAL
In Her V ntriloriiiil
No wily Sketch
THE NURSEMAID AND THE
T?i:ST PICTURKS ARE HERE.
"Paris Transplanted to Honolulu"
We would kindly ask you to look
at our window display
of the latest
. . ...
as these feature
the Best : French
The Dratt'd Machine
' ..." f "' " ,
. ) : .
broke Saturday night and stopped n
lot of, nice people from seeing a. lot oi
nice films. But re ha?e TYO ma
chines now s every thing's !0.-'' K.-'f
The four b.uUi ; reel 'tonight; : arc
"Norma from Norway.'
"Wh He Gave Up"
I "A Girlish Impulse"
Baseball for Sunday
1:30 P. M P. A. C. vs. ASA HI.
3:30 P. M. HAWAII vi. STAR.
Reserved Seats for center of grand
stand and winffs can be booked at E.
O. Hall & Son's Sporting Department
(entrance King street) up to 1 p. m.;
After 1 p. m at M. A. Gunst & Co,
Klnic and Fort
SALE OF CAMPBELL
MANSION AND CONTENTS
Samuel Parker bought the Campbe.
mansion for 11500 at the sale of bidd
ings and furniture of tne old Camp
bell homestead at Diamond Head on
Saturday afternoon. Members of tbe
family bought the other buildings ,as
veil as the most of the furniture, the
sale realizing a little over 300. A
set of Chippendale furniture, thirty
two pieces, went to Mrs. George Becn
ley for $1300 and a se: of teakilooV
tables and chairs, containing eigiit
pieces, was told for $3,"0. CalabasiFes
ran from $70 to $105. The hJ"ises
were sold for removal. .Many peo;4 at
tended the sale.
You never heard of anyone who
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
having pneumonia and millions of
bottles of that remedy are sold every
year. Pneumonia is undoubtedly a
germ disease, and this remedy clean!
out the culture beds that form in the
throat and bronchial tubes and devel
op t ho germ of that disease. For sale
by all dealers. Henson, Smith & Co.,
Ltd., agents for Hawaii.
Photo-Enjraflnp of highest frrade
can he secured from the SUr-BuUetla
. -ST. . i .
. . . . . -.. T . -r C
the latest ideas of
a r: i
AKsltel y a Dao of ; .
WOXDERFUL' YOICES )
l .STILi; COINO OREAT
"The He;il omedIl'nnf,,
USUAL GOOD PICTURES
! Importer Fort St
Largest Pacific Souvenir
Store in the World
HAWAII &. SOUTH
SEAS CURIO CO.
Exclusive Yet Inexpensive Headgear
Harrison Blk., Fort St, nr. Beretanla
In rri n 1
' r .