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HONOLULU STAK-B ULLET1N, MONDAY,' NOVEMBER 5. 1917.
BUSINESS FIRMS ARE t . BACKING ENCAMPMENT TriSTV Wrni n JiiiiVii . , -'' ' "Try-:?--:--:;: Though many business, houses of the city have a large cumber of em ployes, in the national guard, few re quests for the men to be let off from attending the encampment at Kawai loa have been received.; ; None of the requests were granted. J ' . Schuman Carriage company is said to have the largest number of men in the coming encampment among local business houses.; The call witl take away 17 men from this firm. - They asked to have one of the men excused but the next day withdrew this re quest, i i .w J .... Just Opened TRAINING CAM wm r M Jl mm mm " rntniUn UbUUnAlb i ARMY MAN WELL . KNOWN ON OAHU THE CHE KOHELD i 1137 Fort St.; :l : LL1I0 K (? AY k7 Met ir i irnnim no i . t r : ra m in i. ' iflLirunmio T AMBULANCEMEN REACH ALBANIA -" . . at . m ... - . watcnes keep accurate time Guaranteed. $1.35 to $6.00 At all dealers. PENGHi A .1 : ?" '. J I j VENUS Is bought by all who Avant the best.- 17 perfect black degrees, end 2 copying for every pos sible purpose. Blue Ecxd VELVET PENCIL Supreme in tU Caxs American Lead Pencil CoMN.Y A1 I : Drink IfiON PORT , at all. fountains i it calls up thoughts of cooling shades and -prlng-fed brcoks. v n I sieak. j Q I broiled j J Cooki ' brings out jj V flavor If f bull like y I LUCKY J Three weeks- n'torc" will bring to a close the ". reserve., cprp? training camp at Scliofi?ld Karracks an-i the candidates are strltin!? hard tor the tinal drills and tests that will deter mine ultimately whether or not they shall receive commlssloiis y or dropped into the discard. Tea weeks of training ended Saturday. .. The week has been a hard one with close order work in the morning the company in battalion drill forma tion, and the afternoons devoted to Hip work deemed necessary to get .the" men into shape for bard service. Considerable study has been Riven during tbe week to trench attacking, the meaning of ."waves" by which the attacking party advances in real warfare being worked out" and ex plained by Illustrations. On Wednesday morning the entire school went ' to the post parage ground to witness a review of th3 en: tire brigade. The following day alter drill an attack in battalion formation was: made by Companies A and C, with B held In reserve. The attack was made across an open plain for a distance of a mile or so, the men advancing at short in tervals , and dropping to cover from the enemy's fire. At the end of the mile, , Captain Thomas H. Lowe, who had charge Of the men, suddenly announced that they had been flanked by the enemy who was pouring a hot fire on themj Orders for re treat, were given and back over the- long" coarse- the candi dates ran with an imaginary hail of lead sweeping them from the rear. : Sono 20 or SO of the retreating force dropped by, the wayside over the long coarse, not "from bullet wounds, but fom exhaustion. Orders were given to take the names, of every individual who had thus fallen. They aro talking yet of that retreat. Map sketching has held an impor tant place during the week tho re quirements being for. the completion of a road sketch, a position sketch and an outpost sketch.; Sketching must be done at 2 miles an hour, a speed which cannot quite be realized until one has tried it. As one of the rookies remarked to day sketching gets to be a foot race toward the last'lS mmutes or so. FIRST ROUND IN "Y"; COMMERCIAL BOWLING TO CLOSE THIS WEEK The first round of the Commercial Bowling league on the Y. M. C. A. al leys will inish this week. Tonight the Financiers and the Printers will roll, Wednesday night the Financiers and the' Sugar Factors and Thursday night the Federals and the Sugar Factors. The bowling committee,, will meet early this week to take up; the sched ule for the second round and the playing of the Facific team. Practise has already commenced for the Pa cific team. ; The second round of the scries promises to be better tha-Vthe first in the- Commercial League. The weaker teams have signcdup strong er bowlers and have beerif getting in more practise, while the- workouts for the big league should improve the rolling of others. - The Pineapple Fac tors have added II, S. Canario to their bowlers, while the Sugar Fac tors are adding a couple of stronger men and generally improving with practise. FEW FOLS HAVE GRAYHAiRNOW Druggist Says Ladies are Using Recipe of Sage Tea aita Sulphur Hair that loses its color and lustre, or when it fades, burn? gray, dull and lifeless, is caused by a lack of sulphur in the hair. Our grandmother made up a mxture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to keep hemlocks dark and beautiful, an a fhnnsands of women and men who value that evert color that beautiful dark shade of hair which is attractive, use only this old-time recipe. Nowadays we get this famous mix ture improved by the addition of other ingredients by asking at any drug store for a 50-cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound," which darkens the hair bo naturally, so even ly, that nobody cau possibly tell it has -been applied. Yourijust dampen a spnge or soft brush -with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at 4 a - time. By morning the gray hair disappears;, but what delights tho ladies with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound, is that, be sides beautifully darkening the hair ?,fter a few applications, it also brings back the gjoss and lustre and gives it an appearance of abundance. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com pound is la delightful toilet: requisite to impart color and a youthful appear ance to the hair. It is not intended for the cure, mitigation or prevention of dtteease. Adv. - l'i GEN, GEORGE B. DUNCAN. This is Gen. George B. Duncan, well known iu Hawaii, though never sta tioned here permanently. As a cap tain in the Philippines he made' his name for daring, leading his men in many an attack through the tropic jungle when the odds were in favor of the enemy. A few weeks ago In France, General Duncan won the praise of the French army for duty while on observation work id an advance outpost, and will receive the decorations of that gov. ernment when the official sanction of the United States has been secured. He was assigned at one time to the 2nd Infantry, but did not come to Ha waii as he was reassigned soon after. J NATIONAL GUARD NOTES I & .tt-app tnrrrasft Of '10 nor Cent. was granted the employes of the AVcstinghousc Electric & Manufac turing fCo.; taking effect Oct, lb. (- .- Christmas . iCARDB. Tzg3s Seals v ( j ; . - Ribbons - Tinsel t PATTEN'S: : 17 Hotel St The following named 7 officers are transferred to the unassigned list: Capt. Roy L. Noggle, Co. B, Hawn Signal Corps; 1st Lieut. Frederick C. Moore, Co. B, Hawn Signal Corps; 1st Lieut. Herbert E. WTestcott, 1st Hawn Infantry; 1st Lieut. Robert E. White, 1st Hawn Infantry; 2nd Lieut. vyilllam L. Warren, 1st Hawn Infantry. First Class Sergts. Roscoe -'W Gray and Gustave C. Ballentyne, Company B, Hawn Signal Corps, will be? honor- ably .discharged to accept commission in the National Guard. V ' "; The following promotions and ap points in the signal corps are an nounced: First Lieut. Jay C. Ramey, Company B, Hawn Signal Corps, to be captain, with rank from date hereof... Assigned to Company B, Hawn Signal Corps. Roscoe W. Gray, to be first lieuten ant, with rank from date hereof. As signed to Company B, Hawn Signal Corps. Gustave C. Ballentyne to bo first lieutenant, with rank from November 1, 1917. First Sergeant James A. Gibb, Com pany L. 1st Regiment, Hawn Infantry, is granted a furlongh for three months from Nov. 1, 1917, to travel beyond the limits of the territory. Pvt. Andres R'aynes, Company M, 1st Regiment, Hawn Infantry, will be honorably discharged by reason of re moval of residence to .continental United States. Upon the recommendation of the commanding officer, Co. B, Hawn Sig nal Corps, the following promotions and appointments are made in that or ganization, to date Oct. 22, 1917: Corp. H. O. Maby to be 1st class sergeant, vice Porter, transferred; Corp. Arthur C. Neely, to be sergeant, vice Gear, discharged; 1st Class Pvt. Charles A. Franz, to be sergeant, vice Duggan, discharged; . Pvt. Wra. J. Markham, to be sergeant, vice Carey, discharged: 1st Class Pvt. Carl T Schaefer, to be corporal, vice Neely, promoted; 1st Class Pvt.- Harold V. Podmore, to be corporal, vice Maby, promoted; 1st Class Pvt. M. A. Madden to be corporal, vice Simon, promoted. upon the recommendation of the commanding officer, 1st Sep. Troop j j awn Laval ry, tlio following promo tions and appointments aro made in that organization, to date Oct. 26, 1917- Corp. Albert Lindsey, to be sergeant. ice oumner, iransierred; Corp t t--:i, i . . jihis nnnier, iu ue sergeant, vice Lindsey, discharged; Corp. David Kawai, to be sergeant, vice Vierra. dis charged; Corp. David W. Lima, to be sergeant, vice Anderson, discharged; Pvt; Kapoo Lanakila, to be corporal, vice Lindsey, promoted; Bugler Theo dore redenburg, to be corporal, vice Brighter, promoted; Pvt. Harry Johnson, to be corporal, vice Kawai, promoted; Pvt. John Purdy, to be cor poral, vice Lima, promoted. The name of Private George Cook will be dropped from the rolls of the sanitary detachment, 2nd Regiment, this soldier having been erroneously enlisted. ; : - Privates Joseph Akau and Davis Kaaiakanianu, National Guard Reserve are. recalled to active service and as signed to Co. A, 1st Regt. Pvt.. Juan De la Craze, National Guard Reserve, is recalled to active service and assigned to Co I nd Regt. ' First Lieut. Otfo U Beuttler ap pointed captain and assigned to com-ma-nd of go. B, 1st Infantry, Second Lieut. W. J. Gimbel raised to a captaincy and given command of Company M. Second Lieut. V J. M Worrall appointed first lieutenant and assigned as adjutant to Maj. L. M Judd. - : Philip E. Spalding, sergeant in the machine gun company, appointed sec ond lieutenant and assigned -to Com pany D, 1st Hawaiian Infantry; IZT A80cltoA Presil SOMEWHERE IN ALBANIA Oct. 1. Twenty-six Californians who form one of the ambulance sections of .the American , field service, are the lat est arrivals in Albania.' - All ot them have driven in Franco and experienc ed the intensive warfare that; goes on there, and who find the work here much harder though just as interest' The . shocking condition of most of the roads is as largely responsible as any other factor for making th work more difficult. The country is moun tainous and breakdowns are the regu lar order or tne day. As frequently 55 not wheels come off or break and the ambulances have to be left on mountain roadsides until assistance, can reach fhem. '::yt:- y::,';j;. Many of the "posts'- are perched on hillsides, often in plain sight of the Austrians, and their trenches are fre quently in view. By the same token the Austrians can see the ambulances as they climb up anddowrn; But war fare in this section is not only "gen tlemanly," so that the Americans are never fired on, but the transport of munitions up the hills is so diffi cult that it is never wasted on mov ing objects and is saved for definite i stationary objects. Air raids are frequentand exciting but the natives seem to get the worst of them. That is principally, because the Austrians seem to choose - just that time for. raiding that the French are over Austrian territory; and none of the aviators ever seems tQ get hurt.- ?'. - : ;' u I The Americans had great difficulty at the beginning with the food, water and climate, but are used to them all now. In between their duties they find time to study the native popula tion which in general is ragged and poverty-stricken. Many of - : them speak English, since they have been in the United States as contract la borers. Much of the country has been bad ly devastated by this and preceding wars, many villages have been razed and deserted, while scarcely a one but shows evidence of the struggles. Prices are sky high, and going high er all the time. Bread, which'used to sell for thirty centimes per loaf be fore the Balkan wars, , is two francs per loaf now, and has been five franc3 per loaf during' the past winter. The population, would have. starved in fact If it had not been for the .French SEE: army, because the people had sold its EE iooa supply to the Austro-German forces. 1 : Kill if .--- - . are usually thin and easily . .: worried, sleep does not re fresh and the system sets weaker aid .weaker."::-:, :Airy:' Scott' Emulsion corrects nervous ness by force of nourishment-it feeds the nerve-centres by distributing en ergy and power all over the body t Don't resort to alcoholic mixtures or drug concoctipns. , c scorrs emulsion Iyour nrp no nijf muait or tfmparmt with if, bat inaist on tht gnmint SCOTT'S, . EVERY DHUQOIST HAS IT. mi :j-.:f . C U3 1 60 open stock patterns to select from. It would pay you to sea first about your dinner ware. . , The leading china factories of the world are represented In these pat terns. ;V ;.r V-: r -V-.". '' Carefr attention has been given to the selection of decorations, ths shapes are graceful and the prices are right : . " YOUR INSPECTION JNVITED iW Wi Dimond xk Go., Ltd. Honolulu Phone 4337 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii J" EXCEPTIONAL VALUES . ' j I . at. Extraordinary Low Prices s Our entire stock of Oriental Goods now on hand will be offered at prices which are the lowest ever quoted in Honolulu. """11 irxrztvvrsrs;-- ; . C211-- Li-L T....J 7MAJ anil Ptmnt . . j lf mw m. if mt m mmm m -m.jfp- w ST. M : " m .-.'- . : " 1120 NUUANU STREET n THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR ftften Your &es Meed Care tTry 7uin8 Eve Remedy 33 PQ W W J w pa WW W PQ WW xn in. Ph Ph Ha -3 H W WW PS PS ! w w t2 m Ph Ph WW H H PS PS Ph PQ W W Ph Ph WW WW HH GrainiQ. SMS E WW WW Will Begm Monday In this sale we cxicct to reduce one-thnrd of our present stock, by means of an extraordinary cut in prices on, our entire: stock., . ,.-:.y:: y:(-y::::C- We have a big stock of ODDS AND ENDS and all; of them (will be sold at 30 per cent to 50 per cent discount. . .' f - . ;'V--: This is a Golden Opportunity for Holiday Shoppers " v Hand Crochet Medallions .. . . .... .... .5c Ea. Hand Crochet Bows, 30c-40c value.: Now 15c Ea. Hand Crochet Bows, GOc-SOc value. Now 35c Ea. Hand Crochet Collars and Yokes. Down to half price. CUSHION TOPS " Hand painted, cut velvet and with embroideries Regular price 25c. Now ............. . .'. .15c Regular Drice 35c. Now .......... ...... .20c Regular price $1.50. Regular price $225. Regular price $1.35. Now Now Now .......70c ;$i.oo . 75c. CREPE WAIST PATTERNS Regular $225. Now .......$1.00 Regular $3.00. Now . . . ... ........ . . .. . .$1.25 EMBROIDERED HIFU COATS $16.00 down to .....$10.00 $17.50 down to ... ... .... ... . . .. ......$12.00 $22.00 down to .,.$15.00 BLUE CANTON VASES AND JARS Cut down to half price J : S 'J 1 & " WILLOW AND STRAW SEWING BASKETS ; v Down to half price; ; - S:r;ri--; SCREENS $7.50 cut to ...... . . . . ...... ...... ... . .$5.00 $12.00 cut to $75.00 cut to $90.00 cut to . . . .. .... ..$8.00 ...... .......$50.00 . . . ... . . .. .... .. ..... V. . $65.00 4 " SILK NEGLIGEE , . Regular $6.00-$6.50. Now ; . . .. .... ... $3.50 Regular $4.75. Now .... . .. . $2.50 EMBROIDERED MANDARIN COATS $19.00 down to $21.00 down to $24.00 down to .$15.00 . ......... $16.00 -.$18.00 .... Tea pots. Regular 25c. Now ....V..V. 15c Each :. Olive Dishes, 30c40c value. Now . ....... .20c Olive Dishes 20c value. Now . . . . . ... . . . .12c , Lacquer, Curry Sets . ;. ;. . 1 . . . 50c : Lacquer Chinese Lunch Bos . V . ....... . $1.00 Regular $1.75. Nojr . . .... .V. . . ; . . . . . . . 90c Regular $1.25. Now . . . . ... . . .V.75c S Q o Come early and get your first choice. mm ID) WW ui m W W WW HH 1 1 i w w WW in m WW WW HH KH t HH HH WW : :5 WW ui m " WW - XV H H 1-4 HH tit: C-H Ch si THE' JAPANESE THE JAPANESE ESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPAITr:: ESE BAZAAR THE JAPANESE BAZAAR THE JAPAITSSS BAZAAR Tin J.P.--