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(f: f 4 SUNDAY ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER a, 1906. ' LADY I 1 t 'i 4? EVERY DAY IS A BARGAIN DAY AT KERRS. HAVE YOU NOTICED IT? THE GREATEST ASSORTMENT OF ARTICLES FOR LADIES' AND MEN'S WEAR SHOWN UNDER ONE ROOF IN HONOLULU. THE PRICE RECORD INTERESTS OUR FRIENDS FROM NIIKAU TO EAST POINT ON HAWAII AND WE HAVE THEIR TRADE. NOT A PIECE OF MONEY SPENT HERE BUT WHAT BRINGS GREAT RETURNS TO THE BUYER AND ASSURES US OF FUTURE BUSINESS. WE HAVE TOGGERY FOR MEN STYLES FROM REGENT STREET AND BROADWAY, AND THE PRICES ARE . JL. Ja. J8LV L. ld j Lii'i JUL 0 i 4. v X HANDSOME ROBES. Embroidered in the most delicate patterns. Nothing to equal this line has ever been shown here. Those that have been - selling for $12.00, $15.00, $17.50 and $20.00 we are selling at V- SIX DOLLARS. No such values can be found anywhere on the Mainland. MOUSSELINE.DE FLEURS in beautiful patterns, at 30 cents, and the new REPES at 40 cents, are among the richest garment materials in our stock. Alice-Blue is popular. Ten centjwash sroods cannot be duplicated at the price and they are the best we have ever shown. MILLINERY LINES. This is one of the departments in our establishment of which we are justly proud. Our milliners know what is mode and ' are designers of hats for fastidious people. They have a : method and a system that is a guarantee that there will be no - two hats alike from this establishment. 1' SUMMER-WEIGHT SKIRTS. The peculiarity of the Honolulu climate makes light weight material for Ladies Skirts in demand all the year 'roundV Our L. B. KERR The Modern Womanf Hand painting on parasols, gowns and light summer wraps is making its way slowly into favor again. One handsome gown shown in & Fifth avenue shop was decorated with big clusters of purple -wistaria, the same motif being used on the parasol and in the flowers trimming 1, . -t,;h xra in shenherdess srvle- The costume was intended to be worn! at a garden party, ana was aesignea im a woman past the first flush of youth. Never will I take any one shopping with me again!'1 said a young woman. I never got any help when I needed it. ... ..... j 4Mv friends either persuaae me w ret something I don't want or they keei me from gettine something I do want Then if you reallv do need some JrS Support Vhen in a moment of rashness Vou decide nPon a bit of ex-! ti-avap-anee. vour friend maddeningly i remS That she thinks it would be better economv to get some shirt waists wih buttons that didn't come' 7sct something equally disagreeable. 1 -Xonef it far me after this. You will see me paddling my own canoe on Chopping expeditions after this." snopping "i1" m j Kever have women taken such an is- terest in the colors which they should wear as this seasos. A woman stndies herself as she would the gown she is , buying, and if not entirely sure of the j ha nlnr pvoert. who is i ow an important feature of all the . . it Mta.lish- c - i. m. r nf all the' smart aressmauig vi xoents. Here axe the rules of one expert. Green should never be worn except by a woman with a very clear skin or rosy cheeks, and even then it should be set off by the addition of white, red or To Wear rose color against the skin i, fatal for any but a girl m the . first blush of vouth, and dead white is equally damaging except under tne same conditions. , ' Bed is thought to t-e gecerally be coming, but won against the sjub it SSen the intensity of a brilliant color ing, and it should never be worn by a woman with a sallow complexion. While "blue is supposed to be mainly in the province of the blondes, brunettes xLv wear iU if -it is rebeved with erenow renders it whiter. The same rule holds good with complexions. Rue tesds to whiten the skin of a sallow person. " ', M&ny women have had the disagree able experice of cleaning silver toile. srtieleVonrv to ud that they have re move? the lacquer which kept the sd- H own PA(iEjggj LOWER THAN YOU WILL BE CHARGED IN OTHER SHOPS. CAREFUL BUYING, MAKERS OUTPUT AND SECURING SUFFICIENT FOR THE DAILY DEMANDS OF KEEP WITHIN BOUNDS AND BEING ALWAYS "IN STYLE" WITH THESE GOODS. SELL RIGHT. GOOD BUYING MEANS GOOD BARGAINS FOR OUR CUSTOMERS. & eMPHNY, LIMITED. ver brisrht. with the eonsecruenee that the cleaning mnst thereafter be of weekly occurrence. To replace t3e lacquer is a very stmpl matter. Dissolve an ounce of shellac in a pint if metbvlated spirit. Cork the bottle ti-htlv and leave it till nest day, thee pour "off the clear liquid. Heat the metal slightly and paint the solution over it with a camel's hair brush. A vexed question among women who fellow the styles is how to keep pumps from -slipping up and down at the hel3. Pumps are pretty and approved of fashion, but annoying because of tb;s tendency. One clever young woman wha ha., purchased an expensive pair of pumps vH.r?Ti-t lik the- idea ftf discarding them had a eonple of eyelets made ob lutui eaen siae ca iur i-uluP J" " . - " toe and laced across ribbon ties. Of course the abearance of the pump was lost, but in its place was gained a pretty effect of a low tie besides a degree of comfort worth the style that was lost, - . Mending the finger tips of long gloves with court . plaster is the trick one younar woman makes use of to lengthen the life of this dre? accessory whiea is such a luxury. She pastes tie court piaster, white on white and black on black, on the inside of the finger tip, th the result that the gloves last m- measurably longer. x yew York will f nd itself completely gjTea over this winter to the foreign .nctnm r,f jrrinriir. it the meal with an TT,-. nnfm or-.i ' 3) rr. fl appetizer. From raw oysters and clams we have advaneea to ceviiea sarames, anchovy toast, sardelles, oyster eock tails. caviare eanapes in fact there is no end the relishes which precede the fashionable dinner. The foreign cus tom of ending the meal with celery or crackers and cheese instead of sweets is also gaining in favor. Cucumber spirals to serve with fish are easily prepared. Peal cucumbers and throw them into ice water. With a thin sharp knife cut the chilled cucum bers round and round in one long, thin paring. Pull out into spirals and serve around a mound of shaved ice. Serve with French dressing. Those who like muskmelons and cantaloupes scoop out the centers and fill with iee cream. Ice cream should contain a reason able amount of cream which gives the proper richness. Instead of cream, milk thickened by gelatine or com starch is often employed, says "TTha:-to-Eat." To detect -the presence of starch, add to a little of the ice cream, a few drops of tincture of iodine. A deep blue color is instantly developed, if corn starch or four ia present. This test is equally applicable for the de tection of corn starch in cream or milk. buyers have this in mind and by securing advance styles when other buyers are considering last year's products. There is nothing old with us. The designs are the latest from the East. Colorings: Black, Pearl Grey, Navy and Tan. And . light Weight Mid-Grey Voile Skirts Ladies' Fine Cloth Circular Skirt, all new shades $ 6.50 Another Voile Skirt in Black, Grey and Navy. . 5.00 New-Style Skirts, all shades, at. .... . 3.50 LACES BEAUTIFUL LACES. There is a wealth of the finest laces in this department of the -store. Wonderful values in every piece. The popular Baby Irish, and this is the genuine article which we sell you at the price you would pay elsewhere for the imitation. We have all widths. The favorite Batiste is in great favor this season and the fashion writers tell us the demand will continue. Our lines are unequalled. Orientals go to you anywhere from 12 $4 to 75 cents. Pure White and Rich Cream. . Torchons andVals in big variety in every width known to the trade. ' All-overs in Baby Irish, Orientals, Batiste and other makes, from 25 cents to $5.00 a yard. , erally i I mi an ii r-r umi in i . ,m J,4T li iCn. T.n - "v .- 0... i i"'- ;:1 THE A PZHE1XSS FISH SAUCE. BnzianiV Rav has a clam ikwcp tht is a rival to the famous Babcoek sacee of Tappans. Here is the reeir-e: One and a half teaspoons of mustard, One and a half caps butter. Two tablespoons chopped onions. Two tabSesrKjoEs tomato eatsap. Two tatsespoons Chili sauce. Two tal k spoons of Worcestershire saaee. Mix the mustard with crsorh c-ol3 water to make it run. aa i beat ucti) ereamy. Melt the butter, and adi the mustard and beat azain ustil cresmy. tsen add the chopped onions, the eat sup. Worcest err Lire and stirring well 1 the time. Chili sauces, Serve hct. but in keerdn-r the sacee hot be careful not to let it boil or the boiling butter mav cause it tr curdle. icis sauce can re eaten v?t as we with fsh snd lolfter? a with lams, and can be reckoned as a fish sauce that has so peer. . FZEEZXCG OF SdTSH3ETS. Xrurir.jc hot weather nothing is rac-re water ices and sherbets are just the fruit juice, water, sugar and sometimes . ... .... , , fii.ainii. -went ir it use a j. attractive as a dessert man an ice tr.at nas garnered on nne sur.. ' , cream or some form of water ice. v cue and aaa tne rrun. yucv. xu -. . - , , , , p- KX IC CTtaiiie are l4Uifr cijao. tuc a. wt A ji..r iv. - COOK. reverse, as they consist of nothing but a bit of gelatine. Almost every fruit that grows can be used in this dessert, and there are a number of p-ood combinations. The flavor of most fruits Is brought out in freezing by the addition of lemoc juice. j a well known authority crives the fol-f lowine uroDortions suitable for the average fryit: One pint of sugar ana one quart of water to tnree p;nis 01 fresh fruit or a quart of canned fruit. 7 he more acid the fruit the smaller the Quantity required. For instance, where, in a lemon sherbet, five lemons are needed to every pint of sugar and a rmprr r,f water, ten orarxeS will be needed in an cringe sherbet to this ber that the extreme coldness of fiber-1 lo.tailed. claw-hammer co-it wjtfl bets deadens, to some extent, the sense j trass buttons and other prehistoric rai of taste: therefore, it is a good plan . znent. in-ke them a little sweeter than would j "When he tv.k his seat at the tatle h agreeable were thy served unfrozen, i tfcere was before him in the center of Of course, there is such a tn being too sweet. -rrst r-,t&nT re- A suit grame: if the sugar and water are boiled clear. After removing any s the sym; of gelatine Is gen- A GETTING THE PICK OF THE THE CITY ENABLES US TO BY BUYING RIGHT WE CAN MEN'S CLOTHING. Ours is the style that suits the men and is admired by the ladies. There is a peculiarity about the set of our ready-to-wear and rnade-to-order that is not found in those sold else-, where. We are not egotistical in this; we mention what is true and the goods bear out the statement. Prices are too ridiculous to quote. FURNISHING GOODS. Speaking in the London way, this maens Toggery for Men. Our assortment is larger and the styles later than you will find in establishments devoted exclusively to catering for men. Prices are as low as the standard of excellence is high. Shirts for out-on-the-links-wear have the most beautiful colorings we have ever shown. The evening dress stiff shirts are cut long in the bosoms so there will be no necessity for tucking a hand kerchief in front. BOOTS AND SHOES. Our Shoe Department contains goods of premier quality in which SOROSIS stands preeminent. There is a style and , fit about this make of goods that is superior. The lasts are built with an eye single to comfort, the style follows. With style and comfort combined a lady has in the Sorosis shoe everything that is desirable. r A -wwwwwwwwwww imjTovemerit, especially to .-ar.j'le or crsr.se sherbet. A white ot er2r beaten until eti? anl ad'a ca riir. sh sh.-rber 3s tartJ- froz?n is ! liked by some housewives, though it is not tosltive:' esui. A little iow- dered sugar is aoueu to t::e eg-wnr. in beating. If the sherbet is beaten hard while cooling and freezing it will be light both in color and texture. .This is especially true of lemon sherbet. A sherbet will also be lighter it the freez ing can is only partly full. To preverrt lumps of ice from forming in the can scrape the sherbet away from the sides w:th a knife. Freeze it until hard and icy. Then serve immediately, as It al ways melts quickly after being taken from the freezer. t Among the more novel ices are grape fruit sherbet sherbets from blood oranees. grapes, watermelons and can taloupes A weU known cook gives a sherbet from shaddocks which calls for six shaddocks or graiefruits, three cups of sugar, a pint of water and a table spoor.ful of gelatine. Soak the gelatine in a little of the water. Boil the sugar in the rest of it for five minutes. Pour the eyrup over "the soaked gelatine. Scoop out the pulp of the fruit with a teaspoon, being careful not to use any of the whitish inner rind. After add ing the pulp to the syrup freeze the whole. Blood orange sherbet Is made exactly like sherbet from common orange. Some housewives like a blackberry sherbet. Add the juice and rind f a lemon to every two quarts of black berries, and follow any good rule for raspberry sherbet. TH3 PUD DIN'S FTEST. Congressmaa Ccshman of Washington has Sfent most of his mature years on the Pacific slope, where is early days not much heed was paid to the social amenities. He was speaking of these davs in the cloakroom the other day -a meeting of the bar association of the state. 4 'One of tbe old-timers," sail -dr. Cnshman. "was on hand from the wills of Wiahkiatrum. He had practiced Saw j jn the territory when Grant was in tbe tne tabie hie a laree silver pua-jing I -nrlt i-vetard. CTiOS tfce top Of which was fioating sn inviting snow wnzte frosting, ice f"' lan. not recognizing the coaventj.- -.sift inses 01 the like a .,!- Tar- e reached ish gent- j it- fmrsnl him. diir'ed the silver lad:e dee? into the delicious comuni and I Hlakea Street Two Good Recipes Ct.ctr.ey. This is an old and famous recipe-. The juice of three lemons; eight poua ie of tomatoes; one pound of raisina (stoned); four younda of onions; two and onedialf pouti'ls of brown iugar one jouni of fig; one-hfilf . pound oi prune5; one pouni of reJ peppers; one" half pound of salt; ix pounds of ap ples; two ounces of ground ginger. Pound these ingredient b with pestle and mortar, an-i toil with five quarts of vinegar till it is) the coniteiJcy of efaatney. At the present time it i found quicker and wore coavenient t use a choppicg, or rnincing machine to mince the ingredients very fine. BoU until thick and well bleaded, stirring: frequently. Fromage Fondue. For lYomare fondue take four ounce of che-; two oun'-es of bread; oa ounce of butter. Cut up in a bowl, and pour a half pint of boding iniik ujon them. Add the yolks of two egzs, a little mustard and salt. Beat tbe whites of tie eggs to a froth, and aJJ last. Bake fifteen minutes. TEA TABLE EPIGEA1IS. A f ull purse makes a fall stomach. The tea caddr is of so use on the golf links. It is impolite to cpset tbe gravy is the hostess' lap. Bread is the staff of life; a staff is pole; therefore buttered bread is a greased pole. The beauty of waiting on a family table is that you never have time to get hungry yourself. Cold coffee is exhibit I in rcany s di vorce suit. If the cook gets loaded, discharge her. You d:nTt have to go to the door every time a napkin rins. Calling it cream by courtesy is one way of sounding prosperous. jJan works from sua t.o sn, but woman's roast in a cold oven is never done. ? u s a m - b a -a s -n sucked tbe ladle dry with one distinctly audible smack. Just as be dipped the la lie is a second time one of the colored waiter spied him and harrying up t the old man whispered: ' 'Don"t eat at, mistah Tat's de 4The aged lawyer looked np in isno eest aina-v-mtnt with the laile poised in air an l sa: 3: " 'Dessert, eh h ! I'm n-t afrail of it. Pd eat it if it was a wilder ness'.' "Chronicle, Chicago, IIL -- aggMIaiM'j.illlll!'