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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 29, 1911 LEWIS PARTY FINDS MANY POINTS : OF INTEREST IN SMOKY PITTSBURG Expert Advice-When the Car Goes Dead mm 1 J - iEU LCT3 4D 60- I 3-OOT "5 4 r SVP4VI3E. 11 1 ' ' " m "1 T-TT tTcTIT 5S 4ll71 OOT V) i All Bfr th I (otL ,T'5 65 J' ( h3 Mix-nil? I I capb ruiri fjTTte'rs cat too cmlj 13 BAD- 1 I lav,TkeFnl Trr (up a oaoe V i. A. u (Continued from tare 1) j tliey would be arrested, and the po sey; oar train was as high as the two;jre started to go back to the station. Story buildings we were pawing. fco the E. H. Lewis party not ouly passed tinder the East river on our way to!hIn1 an(J of coq th war was on. Brooklyn and Coney Island, cn the subway trains; we passed under the Hudson river on a regular train on our way to Philadelphia and Washington, D. C. Let us go back a little further; the - morning we ere leaving South Bend. Indiana, and while there were crowds around the auto, a middle-aged mtn came up to where we were, and said he had been in Honolulu some three years ago and was taken around the island of Oahu by a man Lamed Mr. Lewis. And Mr. Lewis answered say iflg. Here is the Mr. Lewis." The world is not so large after all. We left the Union station. Wash ington, D. C, Sunday evening about 7f0 and Just before getting on the train; we were told that 220 trains come and go from Che Union station every day. It haa been foggy and damp during most of the night while traveling through Pennsylvania and this morning. September 17, at 6 o'clock, the fog is so heavy and low that It is hard to see more than a couple of hundred feet from the train, but when we were able to get a glimpse of the surrounding country about fifteen miles out of Pittsburg it is very hilly, and alter the rains that have fallen everything is beautifully green. We arrived at the Pennsyl vania railroad station at Pittsburg at 7:30 a. m., and after checking our baggage (by the way, women are working in the stations and they v checked our baggage, handling the heavy suit cases with ease, putting them up on racks above their bead 3 as easily as any man could do so) we were all ready for our sightseeing around Pittsburg. We sauntered over to the Information bureau and found women there to give you any informa tion you want the men who , filled these positions are in training In the various camps In the states. We had only been on our journey a ' little while when we could see the .streets of Pittsburg were very nar- row, and paved with stone worn very tmooth, and the going is very rough. The main' boulevard .leading to the : parks of the city have an oil covering of STJme kind and are fine for the auto. The buildings of Pittsburg in the business district are not as line .build ings as In 'Detroit, but the manufac :. turlng buildings are very much as one sees everywhere; great . factories everywhere, and the atmosphere is so . heavy that the smoke is covering xnost of the city. The appearance of the buildings gives one the Impression that this Is the usual condition as the buildings are covered with 'eoot and smoke." And in bur dive about the city we-saw only four wooden ' houses; every one Is ot stone and brck and built-to stand.1 ,- ;t a v'i: '. .. Pittsburg has ' jjpopulation" of $00,- 000 and what a wonderful system of railroads they have! Cars by the hun dreds moving! everywhere; and such a lot of beautiful nomas in-the residen tlal districts. ' ,:V We took the 5:50 p. m. train from : Pittsburg The Monangahela and the Allegheny" rivers come ,togethr at Pittsburg and from where they come together is the head of the Ohio river, which we followed a , greater part of the night - ,- I forgot to mention that at Port Meyer in Vrgna, , we were shown a -wireless-station thaMs in communi cation with France day and 'night, so the war department is in touch, with conditions over there at all times, In passing .alongside .of the ; Ohio river and through part of the state of Ohio during the night we did , not see much of Ohio for I think most of our party went to sleep as soon as we got aboard the train, but when meaning came we found ourselves in Missouri, and r the country as seen from our car window is very level and fields of corn everywhere,; . . v .The people in the states have their Utle troubles as well as -; we do here over our municipal elections. The municipal election was to take place the day after we left Pittsburgh and we were told that some of the people tad registered in two or three places so .keen were they to get their, man in office, and in some cases they pro duced false tax receipts, . so they would be permitted to . register; but the authorities "had made several at rests and they would have to stand .. the consequences." -V ,. -', , j September 15. The part of Mis : souri that we are ; passing ; through this morning is very level,, very no ticeable from the day before, and the spple orchards that are slen from the window have a very hery crop of bright red apples on, and it looks as though any one wanting apples can ; tave all they want,, but the trees look very.old. :v. ".- - " "' - Our train crossed : the Mississippi river Just before we got into St Louis, where we arrived about 10 o'clock St Louis time and 11 o'clock New York time. . ' v ' .'l Very toon after arriving there we started out to see the sights and get what information we could, and, we were told the population of St Louis - was 800.000; that the city had 54 dif ferent fire stations, some immense (hoe manufacturing houses, and some large hardware ' manufacturing estab Ushments; There is a subway running east and west right under the city and right directly ' under the postofflce and the mall of the city Is all handled ; there, shipped to and - from distant points, and the building covers, four Clty blocks and the state has an oh territory on the roof. , our attention was next called to the - aulldings that were burned up during race riot some weeks before. The " itorr goes that the manufacturing ;cncerns around ..there offered eome A rery good wages to tho colored peo ple from' the South free rooms etc, v nmr arriving : there, conditions S nrk ot:as described :andey be ome- 'very, hunu ana f . Church cntBundar -anii every jwhite ,1rson inat passed by was stonjd anj '.TiA .tt thev wanted. It in any. varninK that if ttey did not atop Jut as they started away one of th cffleeri waa shot and killed from be- people gathered by the thousands and net fire to houses, even theaters filled ith people were set on fire. There are U breweries in the citv, covering IS to 20 blocks, nearly a many as in Milwaukee. There are 48 city parks, besides eight play grounds for children, with all the playing equipment that is wanted for the thousands of little folks; 2800 acres in the parks, all de veloped. Hamilton and Brown, shoe manu facturers, have 17 factories in differ rnt parts of the city, and still shoes are going np In price. St. Louis handles $15,000,000,000 worth of business a year In manufsc tures and general; just think what an immense amount of business and money tTiat Is, to be sent out among the people. There are fourteen private country clubs and golf links, besides the links that belong to the municipality, and the greater number were being used the day we were passing through the parks. We left St Louis in Missouri for Kansas City, by the Night Hawk train about 11 o'clock p. m. Wives of Motorists Remind Us Heavy silk, corduroy, velvet or satin curtains are taking the place of the chintz hangings In the limousine. The flower vase is again In position and a number are filled with brilliant au tumn leaves. Toilet bags show but few novel touches, and most of these have to do with the fittings. One yellow lined week-end case la fitted with tortoise shell articles. One over-night bag of seal leather, lined with pale blue silk, has olive1 wood fitting. Even the comb has a wooden back, and the glass boxes and bottles have wooden covers. A high Victoria overnight case; made of black lizard skin, lined in yellow silk, has a leather covered tray holding the toilet-articles. The try vjnay be removed at will and car ried in an overnight bag or left at home. An elaborate luncheon chest Is made of steel, leather covered and in the center of the bottom there Is a fire less cooker of two quarts' capacity. At either sjde of the cooker there is food storage space," and the tray Is fitted with vactmm bottles and food boxes of various shapes. ! Sport suits "and coats have gradual ly settled into the steady going pace of winter models. Materials are chosen from among the rough tweeds, , the heavy, close knitted,'"; Jersey cloths, heather mixtures, cheviots, home spuns, corduroy, and waterproofed vel veteens. Coats for the suit models are the loose Norfolks, long belted Cossacks, short semi-fitted jackets and close coat capes. ( Angora is used more than fur on these suits, in gray or white, though some prefer, the trimming In self-tone color. - A smart combination is used for a suit of old blue Jersey cloth trimmed withgray angora collar and cuffs. The military turban is of the ' angora with a blue and gold braided Ornament at - one side, A terra cotta leather suit has a long Cossack coat trimmed with inch banding of sealskin. The fur edges,. collar, cuffs and belt; it also outlines the buttonholes- down the front ' Sport hats consist this season of any small hat that is becoming to the wearer. v -Mannish models include the velours, chenilles, corduroys and leathers. The helmets of leather with the cross strap are becoming to some faces, while others look well In the soft wool knitted hats of chenille or angora. . Mannish beavers are attrac tiva "and in the best models and ma terials ''are " very expensive. Soft stitched brimmed -hats, are many and they are made of almost any material some to match- the suits. Veils are worn only when needed with the small hats; then two-toned chiffon, liberty silk, marquisette or shadow laces are chosen. ; . : . . ; A new knitting bag is of black satin MOTOR TRUCKS Capacities The Denby Internal-gear drive axle carries all load on a solid, one-piece bar of chrome-nickel steeL The driving Is done by a separate live axle carried forward of the dead member. The segregation of the two functions gives maximum strength and' slmplicity and a high efficiency at all speeds. THE yon HAMM-YOUNG CO., Ltd. Honolulu DEALERS Hilo DENBY MOTOR TRUCK i no ckwjx y v. y 1 smplTS- J Z T st f JF?. brocade, the flowers outlined with gold thread. The frill that encircles the wooden hoops at the top is lined with gold cloth and the arm cords are also gold. At each side there is a drooping bunch of gold acorns. An other is made of amethyst brocaded velvet, and in place of a frill at the top it has a band of sealskin. Silk cords and long silk tassels finish this bag. Sleeveless coats and vests are very handy for use over thin waists for wear under heavy motor coats. Lined and unlined, belted or unbelted, they are available with buttons as the only trimming. Many women are knitting vestees in somber gray or tan and then " embroidering them with wool flowers or in arabesques. These are silk lined. Millinery modes for motoring must be studied carefully if one wishes tc attain the up to the minute appear ance. Turbans offer a wide choice, but must be the sort that have just the right height of crown, well placed trimming if any is added, brim width governed by the shape of the face, and the material to match or harmon ize with the gown, and coat The high crowned silk or velvet draped or tucked crown with velvet or fur brim la becoming to the full face. No trim ming is needed, as the crown gives the needed -height The bandana turban in soft silk Is an odd fancy, but very becoming if the bow and knot are tied Just at the right angle across the front In plaid silk, with a narrow velvet brim, it carries out the idea perfectly. A hat of soft velvet in a boyish sort of shape, finished with aatln wings at the side, all in soft mauve color, is worn with a veil of the same shade In la -e meshed net with a . chenille border. Instead of the handsome overnight bags, jewel cases and outfits, khaki bags' are now equipped with a khaki toilet rolL The Victoria case is laid aside and the few jewels that are car ried are tucked away In the chamois or suede pockets concealed under the clothing.. Hudson seal coats seem to be used quite extensively for motor wear, and the Russian belted model medium length, loose raglan and short dolman are among the more unusual models. Taste varies on the collar question. Some like the high, loose buttoned ones, others like those that turn up around the head, and still others like the scarf collar with one end to throw Over the shoulder. Nutria fur is rather delicate for hard usage, so is better adapted for trimming, and it is ap pearing, variously dyed, on the vel vet evening wraps and as collar and cuffs for the extra coat Ermine is being used, minus the black tails, for lining of brocaded satin opera wraps, the collar and cuffs of the fur being 1-2-3 and 5 Tons COMPANY, Detroit U. S. A. trimmed with the tails. Molpskin is very popular. One coat is of mole burela cloth with a mole fur skirt, deep collar, cuffs and belt. The lin ing is of flowered pussy willow in purple dahlia pattern. A bolster muff of the fur goes with thecoat. Velvet scarf and muff sets are a close second to the fur sets for motor h i i i i lit ; 1 - f -.u r r XT ) f : I 1 1 1 v Seventeen distinctive body styles in open and enclosed cars in the Third Series Twin Six 3-25 and 3-35 ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS QljiE;Bll PACKARD MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT "7 The von Hamm Honolulu 1 B I Jwi .i ill ii j I 1 I .: . '(f'TTTSrffT V'Jx 1 ftn 1 wear. The scarfs are made with : 'square bows and long ends and hook; 1 in Dlace or have slanting bows and ends that fall over the shoulder. The! muffs are In melon shape. Some arej corded, others are shirred and still j others are pouched. Tiny flat round 1 hats are worn with the sets with a single high fancy in front or at the side for trimming. mm Within Buried in the rough block of marble lies all the wonder of the finished statue. Who who will reveal it? The unskilled sculptor will get. only indifferent results. But the master with his adroit chisel will bring forth beauty. The worth of the work depends upon the skill of the worker. Now, an automobile is just Na ture's raw material plus man's labor. DEALERS F might rob you of a HOUSE and HOME BUT You can BOOL AGABN iff insured . with ALEXANDER s EALDWON, LftcL 1 TELEPHONE 4631 ! il l ! Pxtra coats follow the full raglan type. Of course they are hand made and very fine in appearance. Sleeves are used or omitted at the desire of the knitter. One in white wool, perled in at the waist line, has aniwith elaborate collar and cuffs.'1 mm Would you rather have that: ma terial converted into an. automo bile for you by indifferent work ersor by:lclrd;.Vlder;of more high gadeniotor-carriages than any other maker? v By Packard creator of a world masterpiece in this new Twin Six! ; Skilled brains and hands have formed this thing of beauty. , And the saine persistency -which has made the Packard a great and beautiful car, brings, the highest , ; measure of value to the purchaser. " - Young Go JW elaborate oak leaf pattetA woven la strips like Russian blouse ' trimming. The neck is finished with an edge .to' match. Others have the fillet done In color on a white or neutral ground 7V At mm, : Hilo ; Tff I V. ;' ' i 1 mm r , Van they flrea aC and when the i Sice were called out the gate them v. .'V y r-.