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THE SUNDAY ADVERTISER, OCTOBER 2, 1910.
tSESSISSSSSEBSSSSSSi Onyx Hosiery A new sliipinont !' this M)jm kir )M i'i-ct quality just received, in Iihu-k. Tan. White and Colors. 1'iain, Lace Ankl and all Lace. Storm Queen Chin'on Veil, U'uara nteed abso lutely ;ti-i'oof. in all the new shades, J!aek and White, pro tects line niillinerv. arseiiics Bed Spreads A nice lot just received, extra lame si.e, satin tinisli. Size !)i)xl()S fl.0() each Collars, Bows, Jabots We are showing the latest cre ations in Ladies Xeckwear. EMBROIDERED DUTCH COLLARS FANCY HEMSTITCHED AND EM BROIDERED STIFF COLLARS BEAUTIFUL LACE COLLARS AND DAINTY IRISH BOWS NEW r a j PALL GOODS " READY-TO-WEAR 39 THE "LURLINE" BROUGHT US SOME VERY STYLISH AND HANDSOME GARMENTS FOR OUR READY-TO-WEAR DEPARTMENT. THESE WILL BE SHOWN ON MONDAY MORNING. AND WE WILL BE PLEASED TO HAVE YOU CALL AND INSPECT THESE GOODS. ALL THE GARMENTS WERE MADE SPECIALLY TO OUR ORDER. LADIES' WOOLEN SUITS l,i ! ;v t'al'iics, well tnil(rMt n ml fi ; - i ii its Jlrown. ';ivy. liiiv niiil (ireen mixtures. ALPACA AND PANAMA SKIRTS, VOILE SKIRTS with silk ilrop-skirt. very nobby st vies. PRETTY LINGERIE DRESSES for ehilblren. tucked and trim med with lace; all different st vies. Sizes from 2 to 8 years. SPECIAL VALUES IN BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, SHEETINGS, PILLOW COTTON, INDIAN HEAD, NAINSOOK, CAMBRIC AND LONGCLOTH. Sach Dry G ood Co. FOST AND EERETANIA STREETS. OPPOSITE FIRE STATION. New Veilings in iilack and White, Plain IJlack, White and Colors. The "Cob web" and "Diamond Mesh." are features in this line. All-Over Nets in Plain and Fancy, Ecru, Cream and White. SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY New Ginghams in Plain Colors, Stripes, Checks and Fancies, 10c per yard. R & G. and Nemo Corset In all sizes and styles. ( ii HIKE" OF COMPANY F mm lolanfs Work Has Borne Fruit LITTLE REST AT HALFWAY STATION. ..... '.". The world is being attrac-tod in re cent tinus to the progress made by China, and particularly in those younir men who aie eomnig to the front as exponents of progressiveness in the empire which, up to the present de cade, has been the least disturbed in its tenacious hold on ancient customs, and lloniduiu has a share in the pride in the worth of some of these young men, for many were born here, educat ed here and arc bow aiding in the j upbuilding of the great Celestial em-i pire. And what more interesting is ' the fact that most of the young men j have received their education at lo- i lani college, conducted up to ten years j ago by iJishop Willis, head of the then Anglican church in Hawaii, and now; biishop in Tonjrn. j Dr. Sun Yet Sen stands out preemi- nent among the Chinese leaders of to day. ile was born in Honolulu educat- ', ed in lolani and received a further education abroad. While he is Chi- i nese, yet his life in various parts of j the world has apparently so altered j his appearance that he passes off as a South American, a Japanese, a Hawai- i ian, as necessity arises, and necessity! arises quite often. He is the head of! he revolutionary parry in China, a-nd hopes to see the Manehu dynasty j overturned and a Republic erected up-i in the fallen empire. He is now in ' China aiding a revolution, and has al-, ready seen much service on the field ; battle in engagements wirh the I imperial troops. ; Anthony Ahlo is another Honolulu; Chinese who has risen to high place in' China's official life. He is now a: justice of the Supreme Court of China,, 1 i ot ON THE SUMMIT. I'AKlS, Sejitember Kej-resenta-tive liichard Bartholdt, of Missouri, acknowledged leader in the United states in the cause of universal peace, who is iu i'aris on his way home from the Brussels Interparliamentary IVaee Congress, when seen by the' Herald cor respondent stated that he was more than pleased with the results of the j l.ru-sels meeting. j "While the congress did not formal ity adopt the socalled Knox plan.'' said j Mr. I'.aitholdt, ''this was only because ! of t4io opposition of the smaller l'ow j ers. Practically ail the delegates of j the great Powers expressed themselves j in its favor. As is well known, the proposition advanced bv Secretarv Company F. Twenties h Infantry, cn-j ihis opi o-tmiity to look to the n. eds ; Knox is to make the Internationa! eluded its last one-. lav Into tor tlif I ;!i-,r man ati.t tue conuvuiv Had p,-;-,,. r,, and recently jiassed through Honolulu en route to Washington as an imperial commisioner to the International Prison Conference, He was educated at lolani and received his U.A., at Cambridge. A brother of Eev. Kong Yin Tet, also educated at lolani, now holds a high position in the engineering de partment of the Empire. lolani College has turned out many young men of Hawaiian and Chinese blood who are prominent both here and in foreign countries, and they as a class seem to stand out prominently in their chosen walks of life. Prince Kalanianaole, delegate to Washington, was a student, also his brother the late Prince David Kawa nanakoa; Dr. Mahalua, who is now an eminent surgeon in London, practicing in Kensington; Chong Ahung, B.A. (Cambridge) who is now secretary of a Chinese legation in Australia; Charles A "Wong, who is now taking his B.A., at Harvard; James Kaniholo, who went to Italy with Wilcox and Boyd as one of the students selected by King Ka lakaua for education abroad and long since dead. Others who are well known in the community are George E. Smithies, C. K. Ai, who is prominent in local Chi nese affairs; Palmer P. Wood, Hawai ian senator and Democratic national committeeman; Eben P. Low, known tar and wide as "Rawhide Ben, the cowboy;" Charley Maguire, the weal thy cattle rancher tf Hawaii; Senator William White;; J. S. Low, Edmund Stiles. Yap See Young, Edmund Hart, Captain H. E. Bal, N. G. H., while among the haole graduates of lolani college are T. Clive Da vies, H. W. M. Mist and W. W. Harris. HAS HI HOPES FOR THE CAUSE OF PEACE Representative Bartholdt, in Paris, Says Brussels Con gress Showed Progress. G. A. R. TO ASK FOR BIGGER PENSIONS MUSICIANS DREW AND JOHNSON SOUNDING ASSEMBLY. eason last Thursday when forty-sis en- I 1 w" r.!"" ."'"l '"'' "' arbitration ,hin, in u h, ,. , , ' , . , l!e sun lirotve tlir.ngl the cloud tCel . . ' - " " 1 ,,u'!i "I,,i',r ;he t" i musicians sounded ass,..idv. Priv.ve ! n:stead of having two sep- Lieute.iaat ticr-e C. Howell. .1 u.i : er Tic-or j.ped h is u era a r t!i,. o-, on ,.. i :,n,T:' c" urt s- Piuvius oppo mii- the advance f the ! -fiid Hi- fwniwnv started lee k arrivin'" i " 1 'l'l"'ition of the smalle I'ow trooi.s and cau-ip- the lutte- i re- jut Fort Shatter in iv,,,utr :n,, ! ''7 '' -'t greatly hamper the eventual vceileii, copeht'ou a; left' past 'hrr Navy Veterans Have Solution for Lee Statue Problem Fight for Commander. tire to tie ii po--t before tio- hike hud iou'. .-t. i. j lie coinpanv jei- rorr ; ot- ,,-,,-.,- tiv Shaft er at halt' pst seven in the mora- I able one. j adoption of the proposition, as the e. oven it wa- a trenon- one i "M1t ''"''" the .aths of the St roceer itiii and marcfied through town to the re, r ot Punchbowl in the direction nf ; SPANISH NAVY IS I antams. Alter a short res: at the : "Hair' W.tv Mat ion." tie im.-a cen- i tiaued her iu rcli toward the forest j -ertiuj;, : :it eh'ii n to climb the fua:OUS : i'id.:e. 'out -iispicious er-.iv clouds, sur charged wiMi a delude, caused u change ' "f rebnib'.-pg tl Lieut -.-n.-iDt wi a piea'ur I a.nong tne nauons. l ive years ao, at i.ius-eis. wneii i orougat u a proposi tion for the formation of a national parliamentary peace commission, the piati was looked upon as imnosible of REBUILDING RAPIDLY: !'-;,!iz:,linT1- 't is admittedly not j "n'y practical, lmr is being put into I -i , mi; i nueii iar-es already has a National Peace Commission, i j'ointed by congress under an a-t re- M.l'l;H. Septoieber 17- The w tCMiisii raw is j eednt: ai-aee. !,e present naval r-ro- entiv passe..!. wen hrut ed his com- , th i iwrp teode-r and more pru ,-t i.-nl "All this is m repar.i t ion f.ir Uu paiiv ai, . e.-r. !',!(!! s.o n. r ::i t at- tuise- than any c-t its prede.'e-or. notably j "'xt yreat meeting at The Hague in no iu oi a .a i,,- oui.uow. one or iio . t;:.n tri:if v Men was p:,t forwarl in ! l-'i... wuen 1 hope to see realized mnv v. ii :-n a. i.n: ti,. turesT eovere.i ; I eT.d-er. 1!o2. The prnpvf now- l ein" moiiiitait-s of that -ecioti of the island. ,.;,!r;,.d our i ieall. ).nf" fa'rlv eomvr." v)iortly ft iter the men were under Miel- l.ei.dv.. It if Irdes the leiiMip"' of -er a heavy fall of rain came, lasting ' t ree 1 a t !e-ii i; s ,.f tift-en thousand tor about an hour. jtco;. ea.-h. fo;ir -nni'-oat. three deetrnv- i-:eue.,aijt ii'i'.vni t .e.-: advantage of i er- 1 a number of laree tori edo 1 r ats. m a n v of The plan-; which not long ago were considered dreams pure and simple. Tn making this brief statement I wish to correct some misapprehensions concern ing the Brussels congress which have appeared, in the press." ATLANTIC CITY", New Jersey. Sep tember 20. Veterans attending the na tional encampment of the Grand Army of the Kepublic were formally welcom ed to Atlantic City tonight at a mou nter meeting on the Million Dollar pier. The campaign for the next commander-in-chief continues in earnest. The candidates are Commander John E. Oil man of Boston, and John Mc Kirov of Washington, 1). C. One thing no-tieed at the various meetings today was the definite shape the movement for in creasing the pensions of veterans is taking. The cry was "a dollar a day for life." The national encampment is expected to take up 'the matter. The -National Association of Naval Veterans believes it has a solution of the matter of plac ing of the statue of Jen. K. E. Lee in the Capitol at Washington. The asso ciation at its convention today adopt ed resolatrons in which it did not ob ject to placing Lee's statue in the Capitol provided it appeared in civilian attire. The naval veterans elected William C. McEweu. Philadelphia, commodore. There is a pretty fight for national president of the Woman's Kelief corps. The candidates are MisS Belle C. Harris. Emporia. Kansas: . Lois M. Knauff, Cleveland; Ida S. McBride, Indianapo lis, and Cora M. Davis of Union, Oregon. Henry White was reelected president of the National Association of Union" Prisoners of War. The principal business today -was the consideration of the resolution which aims to admit men of the Civil War revenue cutter service into the ranks of the Grand Army. It was said that a resolution would be presented to the national encampment on Thursday, with favorable recommendation, and will likely b adopted. Among the cities that want the next national encampment are Rochester, N. V., Los Angeles, Denver and Chatta- i tiooga, Portland Oregon, wants it in "Ail Example of Style Leadership" NEW VELVET PUIVflPS Here is a NEW ARRIVAL with all the ear-marks of Footwear Supremacy The Smartest,; Daintiest creation ever conceived. With their EXTREME SHORT ;VAMPS, these' pumps give the feet "A Tiny Appearance" and form one of the most elegant styles of the com ing season. Shown Ex clusively by us. $4.00 NEW "Stub Last" High Arched Heel and Instep A fashion a little ahead of time" Manufacturers' Shoe Co., Limited 1051 FORT STREET. DM'S HAT SHOP Fort Street KORRECT MILLINERY 'Renear Co., Ltd. ALGAROBA 8EAN MILLS Absolutely Pure. PINECTAR LEITHEAD & WOODWARD. Telephone 15!,7. '- Scandinavia Belting HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO AGENT3. BLOOD TONIC Keeps Stock Well H. J. POTTIE'S STOCK EEMEDIM CO. Hotel and Union. r H. M. AYEES, Manager. ' OLD KONA COFFEE McCHESNET COFFEE CO., 16 Merchant St, M . II .- r.Ti i n . i i- i . i i V