Newspaper Page Text
EVENING. IHJLLKTIN, HONOLULU, T. H SATURDAY, APRIL, 17, 1909.
In Iloyal Social Circles
I no rolluwlng budget of gossip was
icnt on from Washington unit Is of
grunt Interest to thuso who wlsli to
keep In touch with the passing show:
Mrs. Asiniltli. wife of the l'reinlei.
Itavo n dinner In Downing street,
i.uuuuu, among wnom were many
Mrs. Lulu Unreotirt wore a ilress of
loso-coloreit llliorty sllK, n pearl oi-
linment In her hair, Ind nn ccnulslle
necklace of pearls and diamonds.
l.ady Traiicls dimming or llostou
wore n black chiffon dlroctulru gown,
n wiporli diamond tiara, long earrings
nnil emeralds. Sir I'inncia dimming -
war a Itostonliln, but Is now a natui-
uim. until or .ew vorn wore u
black mous;ellne do mle, heavily cm-
uroiuered In Jet. She wore no Jew
els, but wore Jet oriruneiits In a
high, el.ibornto cclffuie.
Mrs. John Robertson, who was
nins Alosher or Huston, worn u white
crepe illrectolre, with a necklace oi
Mrs. Asqulth wore a rcmnrknlilo
Iridescent green gown, very clinging,
nnci or Burn clianglng lights that It
xonietlmes Bcemed blue nnd sometimes
nllo greon. Sho wore no uecklaco or
tiara, but In her hair was a single
green sprny of feather, fastened with
n largo emcrnld.
Tho dinner table was artistically
decorated with yellow tulips In Small
arcs mid candles with jellow shades
which gave tho only light in tho i
Chancellor Lloyd (ieorgo was beam
lng after his vindication In his libel
case. Sir Edward Uray and othcr3
wore court dress.
Coffeo nnd clgnrottes wero served
to tho ladles In the parlor after din-
Three American girls are the most
Intimate friends of the future Unpen
or Swodcn Clalro IVewen, grand-
daughter of Leonard Jerome; Nelllo
Post, granddaughter of (Jen. James
Wndsworth. nnd Muriel White,
daughter of tho American Ainlmsra.
dor to Prance. They vl.lt her regit-
,Brl- and Corn, Countess of Stafford. Tho
Tho crown princess, n nleco ofnrtUtlc will bco nt onco that a big
King Edward of Knglnnd, wns Prln- bcuquet cmphnclzcs tho "dumpiness'
cess Mnrgaret of Connnught when of the flguio of n woman who Is not
fcho married Prln-p Clustavus Adolph- tnll nnd Blender,
us of Sweden nearly four years ngo
In Wlndtor, England. As nn Eur- Irs. Keppol, whoso wit and graco
Ilsh princes sho wns very popular, equal her beauty, was vastly admired
nnd BllO has COmntetclv wnn llin lit Ihn riniihI rmir llni- fnivn nni
hearts Of the Swedish liennln In- Imr
unaffected flmpllelty nnd broadmlnd-
cdness. Sho Ik nasslnnntoli- ! r
nutiloor amusements, rldlne. rvrlt,,.
swimming, lowing, golf, tennis, nnil
hockey being among her accomplish-
Princes lleatrlco of nnglnnd U
likely to wear n crown as Queen of
Portugal, and In that fact It Isghcn
to freo Americans to Bee It is not nil
romance to bo born to purple. Ro
mance has no part In this match,
The prlnrets Is 25 years old; King
Manuel of Portugal Is 19, and look
two years jounger. Further, there
Is the disturbing factor ot difference
In religion. Ilentrlco always, has
been firm In' her Episcopal faith,
whllo Manuel, of course, looks to
Rome. l!ut to conform to policy ot
stnto, the joung woman must nbnn
don religious scruple. In addition,
she has peace and comfort In Kng
lnnd, and ns Mauuel's wife must en-
in, t.,,1.,,1,,.,. ..n.i. ...ki. .i.. .i....
.... .... u...,b ii,.,,i.o, ,i,ii iiiu oilllil- - ..u, tia (iiui.il nuicu, I
ow of tho assassin's dagger alwajs atop of it was n ciown of roso din
over her, Llttlo wonder Bhe Is 10- monds, rrom which sprnng tlneo
ported to have hesltnted before nc- white foatliei tied by n' diamond
ccptlng Manuel ns a suitor, And
what a tultor, too! Coming n struu- '
gcr, with the mntch made lone bo-
forehand' Surely, to bo n'prlncoss Is
not to lie oq a bed of loses, And for
Manuel, leceivlng his throno ns u
gift from tho hands of murderers, It I
seems he Invites his wife to see him
wear a crown of thorns,
As becomes the daughter of n
great statesman and a former Prime
Minister of England, one Initiated
into the mysteries of ixilltlcs In baby-
hood'r the Countoss of Crewe, wlfo of
the Ilritlsh Colonial Secietary, Is oilo
of the most talented poitl;nl host-
cses of tho day In London. Until
recently Crowo house, (now for buIo)
was conatnntlV the scene nf brilliant
functions, to Vlilch tho "lions" In
politics, literature, and Journnllsm,
nlwnys wero eager to receivo Invltn-
As th daughter of tile Harl of
Itoseber), ehg choso to b known ns
"I.ndy Peggy" i'rltnrose. Though
ntt bountiful, she possesses a com-
pelllng charm, Is an accomplished
linguist, nnil n brilliant convcrsa-
tlonnllst. She Is famous for her
ability to mal.o cen the most silent
membc.'S of Parliament talk at tier
Lady Cicwo Is 23 ears ounger
than her husband. When she beenmo
the Karl of Crown's n.ninil wlfn ten
cais ago. tho ceronionv In Westniln-
iter Abbey was tho society event of
Lord Crewe's first wife was the
beautiful Sibyl Uruhnm, Umghtcr of
Sir tVcdcrlck (Irnhnni.
Mrs. Pierre Lorlllanl Ilonnliln la
the leading spirit In tho group of
American women thnt Is Interested
actively In phchlc.il research. .Many
Kngllshwomcn also have Joined tho
mocnicnt, nnd all the women follow
with zctt the experiments of Sir Oll-
rr Lodge It Is a curious fnd, thin
study of tho occult, but It ntwajs
has hn.l Its attraction for women.
Mrs. Ronalds nnd her nsn?lntoq rn-
fess to be deep ttudeiita of tho inys-
terles-of tho craft, hut It will ho
btrango If they rontinuo nt it long,
i'sjchlcal research plainly shows It
self as too exacting and dllltcult n
ttudy Tor the fickle attention of tho
uverago BO"lety woman, nnd likely
Sir Oliver will not long be bothered
lV these fair amateurs at tho ghunly
Mrs. John Jacob Astor will go
abroad later In the season; but us'
tho Is still In mourning for Colonel
Astor's mother bIio vflll not go about
,n gieat deal, iilthough she will prob-
ably hao n house In Loudon for tho
Mrn. Whltclnw Held did not carry
n bouquet lit tho last court, but held
n fan. which Is much morn lini-miilnc
to ovcry woman who Is not tall. Mrs.
Iteld'a cxnmplo was followed by cv-
ery other American woman at the I
rourt. Among them wore MrB. Roos-'
oclt Ilutterflold. Mrs. Wmln rhmrr.
Miss Clinton dishing. Miss Oarmnny
ennsldereil ,in nt II. n lnvollo.t i ,.,,
nnd the pearls she wore were su-
nail. H.r nh. ... f ,r..h,i, i
s.itln. Ono i,n nf fim i,in wn. n.
ercd with rich gold cmbioldery, out-
lined with peails. Her girdle was ot
great pearls; roses embroidered with
gold thread decorated her waist and
her bodice of toftly folded satin. Tho
nock of the bodice was formed of
roses, embroidered with gold thread,
mm ruses uiso composeu oi tne snoui-.i
..v. u..,c, a,,,,, nuivu icil uuuo Ul
the finest net, which sparkled with
gold scqulnu. Women declared that
the train of Mrs. Koppel's gow.n wns
the handsomest seen nt clther'of the
two courts. The train was of rich
cream satin, with wonderful embroi
dery of fluor-dc-lts In gold thread.
Mom her shoulders fell In hoavv
folds n clink-llko garment adorned
with golden Ilcur-de-lls.- This Knr. ,
.. 3ltUM,ll1jl n (Vll 111 llUilV '
Illfnt wniltl liflVn linnti nnlnnn litit
that the Princess ot Wiiles wore n
similar pseudo mantle. Mrs.ltet.-
'.mi. inn, i,i ....!. . . i
Yale Men and Taft '-
"Tnft! Taft! Dig UIU Taftl
Chief of the Nation we Uall!
T1'e sky smiling o'er us
Shall ring, with the chorus
ui uireo lining inree tor rait
nnd Mother Yale!""
(lathered from tho North, East,
South, West, mid the remotest cor-
ners of tho laud', the sons of "Old
Ell" or President Tnft's class of '78
honored their chief Inst evening nt
the Metropolitan Club, and mode
merry nbout the banquet table, while
the halls echoed with the songs of
It wns tho occasion or the annuni
dinner ot the class of 1878, but It
was n big night for President Taft,
who was the ftuest of honor for nbout
an hour nnd a qunrter beforo tho
Sovcnty-flvo clnssmntes of the
President forgot ,tho formalities ot
Inaugural ceremonies, nnil In song
and spirit onto more became the col-
lege hoys of 1878,
Tnft Smile Is Broader
The Binllc for which the ITcsldcnt
lias become noted becamo perceptibly
broader ns he Imbibed the contnglouB
spirit of tho evening, and simply bo-
came "Hill" Taft, or "lllg Hill" Tnft,
ns the chouis rang.
President Taft addressed his clnss-
mates In tho Jovial manner which
has proved nn asset In his career. He
remarked thnt of nil the hoiiom of
the day nothing pleased him more
than to meet again his cIbrs of '78,
nnil be ono oMho hoys,
The speech was received with cheer
nfter cheer, nnd when tho Chief
Executive exclnlni"d that thcJatch
string of tho White Houso always
would hang out for tho members of
the class of 1878, the blue banners
of Ynlo wore w.ned fervently and
bcoics of brimming glasses were
lalscd in n toast to tho chief of tho
nation and to almn mater.
New Sonjr Dedicated ,
The following song, composed by
W. L. II, Wurts, of the class of 1878,
sung to the air of "Freshman, Wnkc,"
was dedicated Inst ccnlng ns n spo
clal feature, nnd was enthusiastical
This night Ynlo rejoices.
We proudly sing beneath her' ban'
It floats with Old Glory
To tell tho glad story
Of honor to a sou so clean
Tnft! Tnft! lllg JHI1 Taft! -Chief
of tho Nation wo hall!
Tho sky smiling o'er us
Shall ring with the chorus
Of threo times three Tor Taft
w,lh c"l' ralse(1 and' brimming,
Tno ,amo' ncver dimming,
Yn wo ,oaBt nnd 8we" tho oI(I
1,,rom ocean to ocenn
urlovo and devotion
Wo pledge nnew
to alma mater
Members of the Class
Members of tho class of 1878 pro
Eont last evening, In addition 16
President Taft, were Messrs. Ilcach,
lliinlo, Hloom, llurton, Carter,
Chandler, Charlton, Clarke, II. C.
Ce. H. E. Coo, Cooley, Currlor, Cur
" D"te ?'fk"?i ?!,le, w"er
Kdwnnls, I-cIck, Flfleld, Hagg, Fos-
ler' ". "olllster, Hood, Hoyt, Hunt
i James, Jenks, Jennings, Jowett, 1". C.
'"Ilm)on; J- ,A- JoRnwn, KaUoy.
?"". -". Umbrrton. Lathrop,
l.UW, L.U IIUllljCUiB, illi:V,UIIV, HlbMUIl'
aid, McEwan, Moorcs, Palmer, Pnt
tcrnoti, Pcct, Plgott, Potter,' Ripley,
Shnrpo Shaw, Shepard, Sherman, K.
Wler Smith,- E. Whlttler Smith, Q.
C. L. Spencer, Clinton
Spencer, C. M. Stone, Swift, Torry,
Tlcknor, Tucker, Turner, Wnger, Wit
hers, Wendol, Whittlesey Marlon
Wilcox. R. W. Wilcox, Woodruff, and
W, L. R. WurtB.
Roereud Jacob Niemann, who has
filled Pastor Isenbcrg's ptaco In tho
. . m ..
ucrman cnrcn "er" "' lno J,a" car.
while Mr. Iscnberg has been nwny on
nis tour aiounu mo worm, win return
to hl ho"n In Dradftrd, Pcnnsyivanln,
noar '''""burg, on Tuesday of next
weok. In addition to his church work
Mr, Niemann has also been occupying
tho post of head master nt tho Lthuv
(jorman school, during his residence
hoio. Ho has won a high place In tho
icgaul of tho people of Llhuo, and his
departure Is much regretted. Oardcn
BT- BULLETIN ADS PAY -fg
A Skin of Beauty is a Hi ForeTir
pvfi. T. FELIX GODIADD'S WlKIkl
y CREAM OH MAGICAL BEAUTirm
Bavatfi Tn, ritnplM,
Km, in bkri Dli
Ifl Bin DIIiA.
tnl trtry kltnld
tlMlu4 lk It
fit yairi, m
Ji 10 bftrmltM v
It proturlf wU
Accept DO WHIM
ttW of tJmlla
tumi. Dr. I X.
IB VWQir, Mill
ton (ft Mtflil)t
" TO 1141 M
rMl BM tkUi.
(loMrnari'a tlwmm 11 tb lt b&rmfui f ill tin
aim rrtcirtmna " i or wi nj mu araiiuii a ruif
OooJi DtaJtra In tb UbII4 BUIm, CftBtd tad Sur,
FUM.HOfUIS, tin. 17 6mt JmwJK lnTirl,
BY LOCAL ARTISTS
Splendid Musical Program
By Young Men And
(Spoclnl to the I) u II o 1 1 n)
, WA1MEA, Kauai, April 12. Thu
residents around about Wnlmca, Ka
uai, wero treated to an exceptional
ly line musical program Saturday
nlglU at tho Walmca, Hall, which
far eclipsed an) thing every previous
ly attempted In the musical line by
the members of the Hawaiian church
ot tho district.
Tho young ladles, through whose
efforts the evening's entertainment
resulted In Biich n splendid success,
have been mado to realize the real
talent they possess by the scores ot
congratulations they received.
The first and second number, "Kft
Nan I o Wilmcn" nnd "Nanl Wale
Kuu Iko Ana 1 l(a Nanl o Vnlmen,!
whoso titles suggest the beauty of
tho Walmca landscape, were charm
ingly rendered by tho Walmca boys
and girls, whose efforts brought
forth such n vigorous applause that
tho Mitchell family came to their
rescue, and their number, too, "Ka
uka 1 Wnahlla," was received with
The Hanapcpo girls sang "Mano-
walopuna" In a manner reflecting
great credit upon .Miss Nora Kahalc
ole, their leader and Instructress,
who possesses exceptional musical
Following .this, Miss Alexandrlna
Pcahu, a most promising Boprano,
sang "Always Me" with Mr. A. O.
Kaulukou, supported by tho well
known Wnlpa Glee Club, whoso rep
utation among musical lovor Is dally
gaining n wider and more prominent
Miss Louisa Pthl had no trouble In
convincing all present of, her,natur
al musical talent, for the manner In
which Bho sang tho old favorite "Oh,
Promise Me" brought forth the ap
plauso of everyone and for an cn-
coro she sang "Makanl Kalll Aloha,"
a prolty Hawaiian song, thereby dem
onstratlng the fact thnt her talents
are jq confined to music ot only
ono Class. ,, k
"Ocncvlo'vo," b'y a quartet of Ka
mohameha Girls'" School graduates
consisting -of Misses .Alolau, 'Elllr,
Hannah nnd Daisy Sheldon, was so
sweetly and charmingly rendered that
tho young ladles had to respond to
the call for an encore,
"UlnaloKo," sung by tho samo quar
let assisted by Miss Plhl, ' received
such loud and prolonged' npplauso
that tho young Indies returned 'nnd
rendersd "Klhcne," which song, too,
received tho g'enoral approbation ot
With "Taffy" and "Pohal na' Ma
nu e," sung by tho Wnlpa Qleo Club,
and which did not fall to receive
their Bharo of npplauso, the evening's
successful ontertalnmcnt camo to a
The end ?f tho concert was quick
ly followed by the clearing ot tho
floor for dancing, which continued
until midnight. Refreshments wero
served by a corps ot young ladles and
It Is safe, to say that a moro enjoy
able ovcnlng has nevor been spent
within tho precincts of our beautiful
and picturesque Walmca.
Tho program will be repeated on
the 2tth Inst.:
"Ka Nanl o Walmca"
Orchestra and Chorus
"Nanl Walo Kuu Iko Ana I ka Na
nl o Walmca" Walmea Girls
"Ka Uka 1 Wnahlla". Mitchell family
"Manowalopuna" . . , .Hanapcpo 0 Iris
' Always Mo" . . ,
Soloby MIbs Alexandrlna Peahu,
assisted by A, Q. Kaulukou and
chorus by Walpa Glee Club.
"0 Prom Iso Me" Miss L. Plhl
"Genevieve" , , , . ,
Tho MIbbcs Alolau, Kills and
Hannah and Daisy Sheldon.
"Taffy" Walpa GIco Club
Misses Plhl, Alolau, Ellis and
Hannah and Daisy Shoidon.
"Pohal na Manu e"
Walpa Glee Club
Frederick Remington, the Illus
trator, fresh from n Western trip on
which he had been making studies of
Indians and cowpunchers and things
outdoors, "mat nn nrt editor who In
sisted upon dragging him up to an
exhibition of ycry Impressionistic, pic
tures, "You don't seem enthusias
tic," rcniarke'd the editor as they
wero coming out "Didn't you like
them?" Itemlngton, remembering
what he hnd been tlod as a boy, coun
ted ten 'before replying. Then:
"Like 'em? Say I I've got two maiden
aunts In. New, Itochelle that can knit
better pVtures than thosel" Every
When Tlnby was sick, we gave- hor
Whtnyiho wbb a Child, elio cried for
When she. becamo Miss, sho clung to
When sho had Children, Bho gnvo thorn
woman's National rivers
and harbors congress.
Ucforo leaving for the Coast on
Wednesday at The Plcasanton, Mrs.
Augustus Knudscn, vice president for
HAwnli of the Woman's National HIv
Irs and Harbors Congress, met the ,
members of the two Territorial com
mittees of education and publicity for
, Mrs. Knudsen stated that her ob
ject In appointing large committees
was to havo them subdivided under
sub-chairmen for moro efficient edu -
ntlnnn! wnrk Ihrmiffhmtt thn lot.
ands. These sections will keep alive
tho Interest In the part assigned
them, thoso named for Kauai, Maul,
and Hawaii keeping, In touch with
the chairmen of thoso Islands.
The organization as completed Is
Territorial Vice President Mrs.
Chairman Territorial Publicity
Committee Mrs. Philip L. Weav
er. Subchalrmcn for Honolulu Mrs.
G. It. Carter, Miss I. M. Pope, Mrs.
Walbrldge, Mrs. Dunning, Mrs. P, C.
Jones, Miss Lulu Law.
Subchalrmen for Oahu Mrs. W.
W. Goodalo, Mrs. II. M, von Holt,
Mrs. It. Rycroft, Mrs. P. L. Home.
Subchalrmen for Hawaii Mrs. I.
M. Cox, Mrs. A. L. Castle. Mrs. 'Mars
ton Campbell, Mrs. Hosmer.
Subchalrmcn for Maul Miss Irm-
gard Schacfer, Mrs. C. P. Itces, Miss
Agnes Alexander, Mrs. 1). 0. Clark,
Mrs. John Soper.
Subchalrmcn for Kauai Mrs. Paul
lsenbcrc, Mrs. T, J. King, Mrs. N, L.
Fraser,' Mrs. S. M. Angus, i
Chairman .Territorial Educational
Committee Mrs. Harmon Hendricks.
Subchalrmen for Honolulu Mrs.
J. M. Dowsett. Mrs. W. W. Hall,
Mrs. J, It. Gait, Mrs. F. J. Lowrey,
Mrs. D. Scudder, Mrs. A. F Griffiths,
Mrs. Clifford Kimball.
Subchalrmen for Oahu Mrs. P.. F.
Dillingham, Mrs. Gerrlt Wilder, Miss
Loulso Gullck, Miss K II, Snow,
Subchalrmcn for Hawaii Mrs.
F. M. Swanzy, Mrs. W. F. Frear, Mrs.
J. W. MacNell, Mrs. A. Qartley, Mrs.
Eben Low. .
Subchalrmen for Maul and Molo
knl Mrs. E, T. Simpson, Mrs. Stan
ford Moses, Mrs. S. U. Dolo, Mrs.
Subfhalrman tor Kauat Mrs. C.
M. Cooke, Jr. Kumuwcla Cub, Miss
C. P. Dodge, president!
Organization on tho other islands:
Hawaii Chairman Publicity Com
mittee: Mrs. John" Scott. Chalrmnn
Educational Committeo;' Miss Joseph
Molokal Chairman Publicity
and Educational Committee: Mrs.
George P. Cooke, ,
The chairmen for Maul and Kaudl
are not'yot named.
The Story of An Ad.
. .. . m . t
MANY interesting stories are told of the early
days of advertising, when its possibilities
. were little understood. When James
Gordon Bennet was struggling to build up his "New
York Ledger," ,he decided to try a, little advertising.
He wrote a seven-word announcement, "Read Mrs.
Southworth's story in the Ledger" and marked it for
His handwriting; however, was so bad that it
was read in the "Herald" office as "one page," and
the line was set up and repeated so as to occupy anv
entire page. Bennet was thunderstruck next morn
ing. He ha'd not'enough money, to pay for sucH an'
ad, and frantically ordered it out.
Soon the results of the ad began to be felt..
.Orders for trje '''Ledger" poured in so fast that
another edition 'had to be printed in a few ..dys.
After that Mrv:Benn,ct, contracted for many a . page
ad, and his "Ledger" was a great success.
RIGHT Advertising will help your business, too;-
The Chas. R. Frazier Go.,
I'V -- Jf ,
A SPANISH SURGEON
Recommends Peruna to ills Patients Because it Is- a
OR. PEORO PBRKA PAJARDO.
r i-'ir K? .fin1 ?2ilH
'asK&r tJlS?' ' s'"v y '"". m
isisisV" '' ?HRP' iI
THE CONQUESTS Of PE-RU-NA.
The recent conquests of Pernna in foreign lands ii becoming one of the
most Interesting bits of medical history.
Not only Is Prnna known In Porto Illco and the Philippines, bnt in
many foreign countries, such aa Australia, Bouth Africa and Mexico.
Pernna is admirably adapted for the diseases of bot climates Where ca.
tarrhal affections ot the alimentary canat are prevalent, whore anemia and
nervous depression are far moro common than In this cod'ntry.i
Peruna is an admirable tonlcsnd immediately restores a Tlgorons appe
tlto and,a regular digestion, and therefore It Is rapidly becoming popular In
tropical countries 11 Wo Porto Rico, Mexico and the Philippines.
Physicians of learning and International reputation rcadllya recommend
Pernna for tholr patients, and Ustlfy to its merits. '
Tor Pulmonary Diseases.
Testimonial ot Dr. Kste.ban Vldal y
Rloa, office Ponce, Porto Rico. Doctor
of 'Modlelno and Surgery of tha TJnl
Terstlyof Madrid, honorary member of
the fucjilty of riarcelona, 'Catalnna,
Bpalnt has practiced in tho hoapltals
of Paris and has bton admitted' to tha
Tha followlni !waol.al drua .
1U will auppiy Hi rstall tyaoV
Fine Grass Linen ?jjffift't
YEE CHAN & CO,, King and Bethel Sts.
Managers of Advertising
I T '
x 1 U uluuluiohu.
Peruri&to my pa
it is ood, be
cause, it cures
and because it
has. always giv
entthe best of re
sults in every
which, it .is rec-
Pedro Perea Faardot M. D.
MayifMZ, P. R.
bar ef Porto Rico. "I certlfyMhat X
prescribe Pernna, aremedy for pulmon
ary diseases manufactured, by The Pe
rnna Drng Cp., of 'Columbus, Ohio, U.
B. A., and that 'I hT0 been snrprUed
by the qUlcknre'.renlt and It good
... . -..- . -i, JatAWAM.
"""". p. w,f KOKOLgLTJ.
Phone '37 n
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