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no A Complete Stock of Oriental Novelties. p 'ZD O ' 11 Bazaar Port St.; opp Catholic Church Dollar Day Savings 'Every department is offering ' Special "values for this ' hi thrio-3ay event , Horn are a few of the good values to be found on the Second Floor : Bungalow Aprons, assorted colors, $1.00 each. Ladies' Vests, 4 for $100. White muslin and flannel-atte night gowns at $1.00 each Grexe Kimonos at $100 each. ladies' and Msses' Sport Hats, $100 each. Hotel St, near Fort Mi CAN HELP WIJHEiAffBY III MISS YAV i The Salvation Army asAoe November 26th December 3rd for WmReMefWork in Europe and the United States. $200,000 Urgently Needed Hawaii's Share $2000 Will You Help ? Give donations to Authorized solicitor or mail direct to TACol Bobert Dubbin, P, O, Box 518, A Becefit Concert for this purpose will be given in the Mission. Memorial building, King street, by the life-Say ing Guards' Regimental Band, of the Manoa Girls' Home. Tickets, 50 cents and $1.00, E "I ghould think ill of any man who did pot leave his children a little better off materially .than himself," Theodore -llooseyfilt Children are expensive, It costs a good deal of money to faring ihem into the world, It costs more to bring them up to feed2 clothe end educate them, Nevertheless, there are very few parents who would not do anythingn their power to pro mote the well-being of their offspring, ': One of the parents' most important duties is to save or their children and teach them to save for themselves It is im portant and at the same time possible to accumulate funds by easy stages, against the" day when the youngster require out lays for eollege education. Let us show you how this may be accomplished. We pay 4 on time deposits, . "Red Cross work enters into every' thing that Is done anywhere by Cal: fornia women now, said Ellen Beach Yawj the famous singer; In her pretty cottage at the Colonial hotel. Her own knitting lay on a table close at hand, to be taken up at a moment notice; -''California women hare -always been active clubwomen" she: ;salii. "Now they are keeping up their many clubs, but they're turned them all In- o work rooma for the soldiers. There's never a meeting where the women do not take their knitting, or sewing for the soldiers and some one specially trained for speak ing tells them of'furthef work they can do to heln win the war and o: what is going on at the battle front, "I don t know whether the actua knitting they do helps so much at though I know it is useful work, con tlnued Miss Yaw, throughtfully " teems to me, though that it is the thought that is knitted Into the work that will help most. Right thinking will win this war, for it is a war now of right against Wrong, and women can help more than they can possibly realize .by their" thinking. And when you are working for a cause you are bound to be thinking more or less o that cause. This is one reason why al this knitting and sewing and I don believe there's an American woman in the states who. Isn't trying to do something for the soldier or the sail oris of such great help No matter how slow or unskilled the fingers, i is the thought that goes with the work that will help so Immeasurably.' At last the Red Cross rooms In Beretania street have a supply of the long desired grey knitting wool, and sweaters, wristlets and mufflers can be knitted as rapidly as the workers like, without the. constant fear tha the wool will give out before the gar ment Is finished. This wool is on sale at the Red Cross depot at $2 a pound, which is far less than it would cost if bought elsewhere. This wool Is for sale only for Reo Cross work. It must be paid for whei taken out, and the finished wori turned over to the Red Cross for dls tribution. A wool fund has been start ed, and those who are busy with other work that leaves them nd time for knitting may contribute to the fund, which will be used to buy wool for knitters who cant afford to buy theli own wooL Also, those who wish U purchase wool out of their own funds for knitters who cannot come to the depot, or are ' unable to buy, when there, will have this opportunity. The sale of wool will begin at the Red ; Cross depot, corner Miller and Beretania streets, at 10 o'clock Mon day morning, and win be continued each morning of the week. It will also be sold In the throne room Friday afternoon. While attendance at the throne room yesterday was good, Mrs. Henry P. Damon, acting head of the auxii lary, expresses the hope that the wo men of the city will come in larger rtumbers,fas the need for surgical dressings In ever Increasing Quanti ties is Imperative: Bishop !. & Company Savings Department Debonair little tongues; narrow brimmed nats; big hats with wide flopping brims, of a deceptive, surpris ing beauty these and scores ox others in Fifth Avenue styles are to be found in the charming array at the little shop of Miss Power, second floor. Bos ton block. Fort street Prices reason able.- Adv, WOMEN ON BATTLEFIELD We bear much these days of what the women are doing on the battle- line. How few American women are strong enough to go to ne front and endure the hardships of the men! Help is offered, and U freely given to every nervous, delicate woman, by Dr, Pierce's Favorite Prescription, Re member ingredients on label. In tab let or liquid form. No alcohol, In "female complaint," irregularity, or weakness, and In every exhausted condition of the female system, the "Prescription" seldom fails to benefit or cure, Bearing-down pains, inter nal inflammation and ulceration, weak back, and kindred ailments are cured by it, ask your neighbor, ; It's a mar velous remedy for nervous and gen eral debility, insomnia, or inability to sleep, Write Dr, Pierce, President of the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N, Y for con.- fidentiai advice and you will receive the raediaaj attention pf a. specialist, J i in. a. 'a . wnciiy Yfuiiom iee no cnarge wnai Send lOe for trial pkg. Favorite Prescription Tablets." Adv. era - fa mm 'Pi life VENUS Is T bought by all who : want the best,: 17 perfect black degrees, and 2 copying lor every pos sible purpose, BiueBatuf VELVET PENCIL Sapraae ia its Ciaif IcznUczd Penal CoH,? CONGRESSMEN S EE BjJS Y OA YS AS Honolulu is preparing to. bid aloha to the members of the visiting con gressional party: But another day re mains for the distinguished visitors In which they may cast One more fond look, over the land which they have been viewing for tne past three weeks and which during that time has found a place inlheir hearts next to that occupied by their own constitu encies; And that one last day will be spent in rest, with the exception of the Ad Club luncheon at ine Young hotel which will be attended by the mem bers in a body Ht will be at the luncheon that the formal and offlcla: alohas will be exchanged between the residents of the islands and the note worthy visitors although the lnforma and real good-bye . will be waved to the Dartv by Honolulans from the dock when the steamer bearing the party draws away AVednesday morning on the long Journey back to the main land. This morning the members of the party visited the. Pearl Harbor Naval station and in the afternoon were en tertained at a garden party at the home of R. Moroi, consul-general for Jaoan to Hawaii. This evening they will be present at the Lanlakea to witness and take part in the unveiling of the bust of the late Jack London and also to speak at the Pan-Pacific club dinner. During the week-end the., members of the congressional party have been exceedingly busy. On Saturday a trip, around the island was made in auto mobiles and in the evening a grand patriotic rally open to the public was held in the Capitol building grounds. It was an open-air meeting and i)he first opportunity for the general public to hear the coasre3smen3 views on the war. Delegate Kalania naole introduced the speakers to the gathering. ' Senator Thompson of Kan sas was the first speaker. Opening with remarks of appreciation of the way la which the visiting party had been so cordially received here, he launched Into his topic of war by strik ing the patroltlc note. He declared that the United States would do mor9 than any other nation when it came to writing the-terras of peace, for It was to make peace secure that the United States entered the conflict. Representative Allen T. Treadway of Massachusetts, who followed, dls cussed the issues confronting the American people and expressed hi3 ad miration of the loyalty and patriotism which the congressional party found In Hawaii 5000 miles from the na tional capital. In hi3 opinion congress should give Hawaii home rule, he said. Representative Henry W. Temple of Pennsylvania said that the visit had been an Instructive one for. the party and would quicken' their; thoughts whenever the ' territorial problems came up before them In congress. Representative John Arthur Elston of California gave, a rousing speech brimming with patriotism. "If need be," he said, "we will have gun on every foot of the American sector in France and if need be we will blast our way to the Rhine and across it. We are going right up to the hilt! We will never show the yellow feather." Representative. Benjamin F. Welty of Ohio was both serious and humor ous in hjs discourse. Representative McLaughlin, of Michigan who followed spoke briefly on the war. The meet- ng closed with three cheers, led by Secretary Raymond C. Brown of ths chamber of commerce. On . Sunday morning the members attended church and were formally en tertained at luncheon Sunday noon by Prince Kalanlanaole at' his home at Waiklki. After luncheon many motor ed out to Dr. C, B. Cooper's home. On Tuesday evening the final en tertainment will be tendered the party and that by the Chinese United So ciety in the form of an elaborate Chi nese dinner which will include every thing from bird's nest soup to hum ming bird tongue salad. MISGIVING VEGETABLES kl HENRY MAY S CO Henry May & Co., Ltd., have Just re ceived by today's boat a large ehip-1 meat of fresh celery, cauliflower, pars nips, rutabagas and Hubbard squashes, especially for Thanksgiving, Place your order at once, Phone 1-2-T-l, De liveries will be made Wednesday in time for Thanksgiving cooking. Adv. . PRIZE CUP GOi TEST ON ROOF Wednesday, Nov. 28.- The winner of his contest will receive a beautiful silver loving cup donated by the Regal Shoe . Store. Adv. :'-.V- AD CEUB PLANS FIFORSOLONS The Ad . Club ' luncheon to be i ten dered tomorrow noon at the : Toung hotel id the visiting, congressmen hotel - to- the Visiting senator . f and congressmen promises to Be not only interesting . but Instructive as ; -v welt Sparing no expense the Ad club had brought Professor Dlnkelspiei direei from the mainland for the sole ; pu nose of having him give a lesson en "How to End . the War" td the Bena tors and congressmen tomorrow Now Professor. Dlnkelpiel, while he ' had not been around with the congress men during their trips, knows1 every one of them like' a book and will give a little side-show' revealing the! inti mate characteristics of each member of the visiting party. It's said to be a screamer and there will be room for only 600 at the luncheon so ft will be advisable to be on hand early V ; Harry Decker of the Ad club is looking after Professor Dlnkelspiei and had assured the executive 'com mittee : that the professor will be on hand at the hour in a nterry mood A treat is 'promised to every one prea ent. , J . . .. -;; :. ' : . .-:,, y President .W. i R.- Farrlngton issued a proclamation Saturday in which ho called upon every member of the Ad club to bring hii wife, family ? and friend to the luncheon. . - ; . Preparations are now going on to make the ; affair tomorrow live for ever in history and the fact that Har ry Decker is one of the head villains behind the movement assures those who put in an apprance at the feast that the entertainment will be par' ex cellence. : ' ;-: 4 v r nAIRYMFiUfiFT UmilliflLll UL1 BATCH OF COVS The first lot of a large consignment of milch cows', billed for Honolulu ar rived in port, on a Matson freighter last week. The cows, of high grade stock, were purchased on the main- land by Charles . Belllna, who con signed them to his rancfi at Kuliouou. Fifty-five cows made up the first ship. ; menu ine nuuc win be sold to the Dairymen's Association and will effectively- forestall any lacteal famine. Mr. Belllna, who went to the coast some time ago, visited a number of stock ranches and purchased a large - number of high grade milch cows for his Kuliouou ranch. He will arrive this week and has sent another bovine consignment. v ; ' '- As, cows are subject to seasickness while en" route, six stockmen wers sent along with the Erst shipment ta watch after and nurse them It is not known how; many more cows Mr. Bel llna is sending, ta.'his ranch. : , ' I ft Well Appcrinted Tablo. adds to the occasion of the Thanks giving pinner is a well known fact. Now is the time to fill in the necdSd articles ia yonf silver service. ' . , r .w'la i i "Well and Tree Platters, -Covered Vegetable Dishes, . Bread Trays. ; ' WALL & DOUGHERTY Jewelers .Opticians 12 I - v . WM Alexander. Young Blag. S ' t Remember your , advertising ; mis- akes of last Xmas? Well, here's your chance to capitalize on them now. Circuit Judge Ashford has confirm ed the sale of property in Fauoa val ley and Pacific iHelghts which "was 'a portion of the property of the late Charles "Wallace Booth. Nine lots on Pacific Heights brought $8138 and 24 lots In Pauoa brought $14,263. . ; A. decision :1s expected soon la. thai proceedniCT'f brought" In federal court', by- alleged? -creditors to -: force thai Grand hotel at" Wailuku, Maul, Into; bankruptcy. The case was heard some' weeks ago-and Federal Judge Poin-' dexter took It under advisement. " I . - Go to the for cooling sodas and soft '- - drinis, " For Better Order Early ' 3W Dressed Island Turkeys 50c lb. California Turkeys 45c lb. ' Phone 3445V mm p Metropolitan . Meat , . 'Market'