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SOCIAL SEBCHMKJ1 The Count li la Uw muRtlng hous. OowUiig up br awney; The BMtMa ara in Um kitchen Mating bra aa4 hoaey: r la the wlmroom (Htlptng down "Um mme' ; Gladys in the wrllla room Practicing her name. Detroit Nw. The Marriage of Miss Mmf Hyde-Smith nod Harold DllHttffcM last night wm one of the marri Oj oouMions and all manner of f08ffi wishes and congratulations were ikew- crert upon me popular oriue, uvr fill wedding gown and long veil prov- niiF excemionally becoming, iter ex quisite bouquet was caugnt by Mia Elizabeth Newhall, and to Miss uiw Irwin lot fell the ring,, Mlae Marlon Newhall found the coin and Mlaa Coa st ante de Young received the thimble. 8. F. Bulletin. ft 4 4 Society will probably be on hand to night at the Seaside and the MoRua at the dances which will be given In hon or of the officers and ladles of the Army who are due today on the Sher man from Manila. 4 4 4 Mr. and Mrs. James Dougherty ar rived home yesterday on the Alameda after a long visit to the Coact. While away Mrs. Dougherty was quite ex tensively entertained. 6 4 4 Mr. Harold Dillingham and Mrs. Dil lingham, nee Hyde-Smith, will arrive home on tho Siberia due next Satur day. 4 4 4 Mrs. John Ena, who expected to leave today on the Manchuria for Lour Beach, California, has postponed her departure until the Mongolia due on the 2SU). 4 The Liliputiang will be here for two weeks and will prosent a number of plays, the staging of which will prob ably bo an agreeable surprise for Hn nolulans. 4 4 Miss Ida Harris and Charles R. Col lins were married In the parlors of tho Young Hotel last Monday night, the Rev. W.D. Westcrvelt officiating. Miss Harris, of Portland Oregon, arriv ed on tho Korea. She visited Honolulu about a year ago with Mrs. George D. Gear and made many friends. She has a charming personality and is extreme ly popular in her home town. Mr. Col linB is a well known business man of Honolulu. 4 4 ft Alexander Froar of Ithaca, N. Y., uncle of the Governor, is about to leave for his home in Ithaca, N. Y. He will stay on the Coast until warm weather conies. It is Mr. F roar's in tention to return next fall and, he may bring some of his townsmen with him. Mrs. W. W. Harris and family have returned to the city after si short stay in Hilo. 4 4 4 There will be a rehearsal of "The Man of tho Hour" at tho Opera House Monday evening at 7:45. 4 4 W. A. Wall and family have return ed from the Volcano House. Mr. Wall has been surveying In that locality re cently and made surveys of the pit. 4 4 4 Among the passengers on the Ko rea yesterday sailing for tho Hawaiian Islands and the Orient, were Mrs. H. B. Sylvester and her two sons, Willie and Elwood. Mrs. Sylvester was a guest or relatives. Mrs. J. H. Snow and R. W. Beal, In Berkeley, for a few days before sailing. Slio goes to the islands to meet her husband, who is manager of a large rubber plantation at Nahiku, Maui. T. H. Oakland En quirer. 4 4 4 "I think most of you will admit that there can hardly bo a man with real red blood In his veins who does not like to see good horses pitted against each other. I like to see a horse race. But Is this the question? The man at tho track will talk to you of the pleas ure of 'horse racing. What he means is not racing, but gambling. 'There are many who rate tneni- selvos high In social standing who do not hesitate to play bridge whist be cause of their desire to win or their foar to lose. Do you not think that these oxamples have their effect upon tholr lowlier brethren? Betting on horse races differs but little from bet ting on bridge whist. It Is gambling that we wish to blot out. "Whenever there Is a man accus tomed to getting something for noth ing, he also is a man who fails to ap preciate tho value of money. He is tho kind who come into fortunes and ruin themselves thereby. Of tho winnings at tho race track, how much do you suppose goes toward tho botterlng of tho homo? Winning at tlio track means only foolish expenditures as a rosult. It Is far better for the man's moral fiber to loso than to win. "In every man who Is engaged at tho track thoro U going on a steady rot in character. Ho is putting risk in tho place of honost labor. He is becoming a peril to tho society in which ho lives." Benjamin Ida Wheel er, President of University of Califor nia. Prosdlont Wheeler's pointed refer ence to tho ovll of brldgo whist gam bling called tho attention of n num ber of clergymen to tho steady growth of this" form of gam bling on tho Pacific coast, and particu larly In San Francisco. Tho craze, which struck tho larger Eastern cities a few years ago, quickly spread to this aide of tho continent, and observors who nro qua' I (led to speak have expressed tho opinion that It has taken a strong grip In San Francisco. Perhaps the most popular form of amusoraont In.clubland In San EVENTS BRIDAL DRESS The new Duchess do Chatilnes, ncc Shouts, la shown on the left In tho above picture, tho other two being her mother and sister. The wedding or Miss Theodore Shonts, daughter of an American multl-inllllonalre, and the city. There were rumors of a big French Duke Manuel Thcodoric Ber bard D'Albert de Luyncs took place February 14 and was one of'the most elaborate ceremonies on record In that financial settlement but It was denied by all parties that Shonts gave Ills new son-in-law anything. He said after the ceremony: "I have mado no cash settlement on the duke not as yet." NEW YORK, Feb. 13. Tho newest, smartest and most fascinating of tho season's fads has lieen brought to the fore by Miss Theodora Shonts. For her wedding fche has a trousseau which is all that good taste and money can pro vide. In this bewildering array of loveliness aro two gowns which have started a rago among New York wo men. A little Washington woman, Mrs. Schumann-Whittlesey, has discovered a process by which she can trace tho most beautiful designs In oil paints on the filmiest chiffon and each of theso gowns has been doslgno daccordlng to tho choice and complexion of the fair wearer. Instead of thick oil paint upon stilt saton or of water colors, that will rub Francisco It hns become the regular feature of afternoon drawing-room functions attended only by women of society. '-'SEliSSEHJ Dr. Francis G. Peabody of Harvard College, who was elected president of tho Religious Education Association, Tras prominent in tho convention of that society held in Philadelphia and his principal speech was regarded as ono of the features of the gathering. In discussing "Tho Universities and tho Social Conscience," bo pointed out that tho recognition by people that they are not living simply for themselves, but as a part of human family, is tho most significant discovery of the age. Ho said: "Tho most characteristic and signifi cant discovery of tho present ago is the discovery of the social conscience the recognition, In a degree unprecedented In history, of social responsibility; tho demand, with an unprecedented Imper ativeness, for social justice; tho sub stitution, on an unprecedented scale, of social morality for tho creed of Indi vidualism. Never In human history wore so many peoplo, rich and poor, learned and Ignorant, wise and other wise, concerning themselves with so cial amelioration, dedicating themsel ves to philanthropy, organizing for In dustrial chango, or applying tho mo tives of religion to tho problems of modern life. It Is tho ago of the social quostlon. A now phrase, tho social or ganism, becomes tho description of hu man society. It Is a transition In hu man history which can bo compared with nothing less than tho transition from the nstronomy of Ptolemy to tho astronomy of Copernicus. Instead of a center of interest fixed in tho Indivi OFTHE PAINTED olT it perish immediately, this clever artist has been able to use the oil paints on any material, however sheer. In such a day that the delicate wash effect of water colors is given. But tho great advantage of tho oil colors is that these gowns are water proof and even washable, and the de signs themselves, though Indestructi ble, are as delicate and transparent as an opalescent print. Miss Shonts is a tall, statuesque blonde. Her beauty of face, figuro and character seems perfectly blended. Her blue eyes, complexion of dazzling pink and white, like a baby's and her crown or magnificent golden hair make her ono of the most beautiful brides of the winter. One of her gowns is designed with peacock feathers on white chiffon. Mado over a pale blue chiffon, the transparent quality of tho painting gives some wonderful color effects as the rich shades of the peacock feath ers are softened and blended Into the pale blue beneath. The gown Is Em pire, hanging softly In very simple lines and Is eminently becoming to her HlendeY", perfect figure. A wide scarf of chiffon, made to be worn over th6 head or draped about tho shoulders, is painted on tho same design. There is nothing stiff about these borders. Tho feathers turn and curl In studied carelessness, giving grace to every fold and accent to every dual life, round which, as a satellite, tho social order moves, tho problem of the individual is now seen t o He with in a vastly greater system, to whoso laws Its orbit must conform, and as a part of which his own lire must be ful filled. How to adjust one's personal alms within the organism of tho com mon good; how to realize one's self as a member of the social body; how to secure tho stability of tho social order by the co-operatlvo consecration of the Individual that Is tho essence of tho modern social question, and It delivers one from the Ptolemaic ethics of self centered morality and sets one In a Copernican universe of social unity and service. It is not only a new so cial science, but a new social Impera tive; not only a social consciousness, but a social conscience; a categorlal summons to tho person to fulfill his function within the social whole." H. P. Wood, Mrs. Wood and Mr. Wood's daughter arrived homo yester day on the Alameda. Robert Wilcox and his wRo, Ella Wheeler Wilcox, leave today on the Manchuria for tholr homo In tho East. Mrs. Wilcox has been extensively entertained hero and sho expressed hersolf yesterday as being very sorry to leavo this beautiful country, which In her mind la ono of tho most fasci nating In the world. Society was out In feco Tuesday night at tho Mardl Gras ball that was glvon at the old flshmarket named for tho occasion tho Crystal Palace. Very few of tho matrons and malda In Society wore In fancy dress. Among thoso that I saw during tho evening WEEK OIL canyjaG'ftr Mora .ay Set.(, shadow. A dainty little vanity bag of white with gold cords is touched with mlnla turo feathers, and Is to hang from tho wrist. Another stunning gown Is also of white chiffon, bordered with sprays of La Franco roses. This Is made over pink chiffon. The scarf is match, bor dered with roses, is worn over tho head in the evening. The gowns are mounted by Worth and cost a pretty penny by the time they are finished. Tho painted chiffon at $125 is only the beginning of tho ex pense, as Worth's charge for making the gowns with the underdresses of chiffon Is between 200 and $300. But finished, they certainly are dreams of beauty. Besides their beauty the popularity of theso gowns among the smartest women depends upon their excluslvc ness, as each gown is painted to order and no two are alike. The Seaside every afternoon Is a great place for tho younger sot to gath er. Surf riding and swimming parties are tho go Just at present. One of the best swimmers among the fair sex Is Miss Dora Saunders, tho charming daughter or Captain J. W. Saunders of the Manchuria. Besides being a line swimmer, MIsb Saunders Is an accomplished sailor in small boats, and handles the big surf canoes as a veteran. were Princess Kawananakoa, the Deer Ings, Browns, Humphrls, Frears, Par kers, WInstons, Newells, Plllsburys, Brookes, Dunnings, Chilllngworths, Castles, Cookes, Damons, Coxs, Reed, Roths, Shingle, Walkers, Wllders, Mac farlanes, Smiths, Falrchllds, Stanleys. Coopers, McGrews, Abrams. Youngs, von Hamms, Dllllnghatns, Cranes, Fockes and many others. Mr. Schultz of Hackfold & Company, who has been very 111 with typhoid fever, Is very much bettor, and Is ex pected to be out again In a few days. CALLING DAYS IN HONOLULU. r- Mondays Punahou, Maklkl, Col- lege Hills, Manoa Heights. Tuesdays Kaplolani Park, Wal- 4 kiki, Kalmuki and Palolo. Wednesdays Nuuanu and Puu- nul. Above Nuuanu bridge, first and third Wednesdays; below, second and fourth. Thursdays Tho Plains. ft Fridays Town and Hotels. ft ft Saturdays Kallhl. ft ft ft (ftjftjSis-ftiAS'&A'&'ft Lent was ushered in on Wednesday as usual, and from now until after Easter tho social events will bo vory fow, as tho church forbids any pleas ure during tho forty dayB. 6 ft Sheriff and Mrs. Iaukea left yester day on the Mauna Loa for Kona. The Sheriff has been on tho sick list for IN aveml wMfca Wt tela 4nettr top that the fcHi tif ettwtal will jrrwtU)' hmflt him. t'nr the attapJrM of th women of and Mile of Hawaiian curios and fnnry work opened today In the guild hall of !Ht. John's rhurch, Ml f nth and drove streets, and will continue through to morrow evening. The affair Is arranged by the woman of the guild who devote their efforts imrtlctilarly to the aid of the sick and needy, and the proceeds of the fete will he devoted to that particular fund of tho guild. Among the features of the bazaar Is a stock of Hawaiian curl oh for salo under tho direction of Mrs. August Haneberg who hns contributed somo handsome and rare articles brought from tho Islands and Is assisted In hor booth by her daughter, Miss Jo liunim Haneberg. Mrs. Mary Gonzalves presides at tho tablo whoro there Is a stock of aprons and burnt work Tor sale and an at tractive Japanese booth Is In chnrgo of Mrs. F. B. Oliver, who Is asslstod by Miss Ella Day and Mrs. Blgolow. Toa and cakes are to bo served dur ing tho afternoon by Mrs. Morrltz and a staff of young girls and a candy booth is in charge of Mrs. Charles Jackson. , For tho evening musical programs will bo provided, under tho direction or Mrs. Alma Crowloy. Among those who havo offered tholr talents for the evening' entertainment are Miss Alice Davios, a gifted young vlollnlste, and Miss Audrey Beer, pianlsto. Oakland Enquirer. ft ft ft Miss Martha Foss, of Berkeley, Cali fornia, and David T. Fleming, of Maul, were joined together In holy matri mony yesterday afternoon at tho resi dence of Mrs. A. H. B. Judd on Nuu anu street, tho Rev. Doremus Scudder performing the ceremony. John Flem ing, who Is to be married shortly to Miss Adolo Morgan, acted as his broth er's best man. Tho young couple left at n o'clock on the Claudlne for Maul. 4 ft Miss Carrie Jacobs-Bond, tho slnirnr I and composer, was an arriving passen ger yesterday afternoon on the Ala i meda. 4 4 ft A Honolulu party composed of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Wood, James McCand less, Frank A. McCandless and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bradley, who were spend ing the winter In California, arrived at Hotel Del Coronado February 20th and spent a few weeks at the resort, ft ft ft If talent and experience combined with steady and careful training count for anything, then the "Mascot", which will shortly be produced at the Opera House, will add one more brilliant vic tory to tho already long list of success es gained by the Amateurs of Hono lulu. It Is some considerable time since a musical comedy of this class has been presented at the Opera House and whilst we have had many successful plays lately they have all been on to tally different lines. Honolulu is a music loving town and for that especial reason if for no other the "Mascot," which Is brimful of mu sic, is sure to meet with favor from all hands. The play Itself abounds with bright, catoliy tunes and songs, while tho plot being unusually well constructed, al lows music and dialogue to blend to gether forming a splendid combination of wit, mirth and melody. Tho whole will be presented on a most lavish scale, all the costumes, etc., being specially Imported from the States, and no expense has been spar ed to make It the hit of the season. 4 4ft M. F. Prosser and Mrs. Prosser leavo today on the Manchuria for Washing ton, where Mr. Prosser goes to act for the Territory In several cases which are pending before the United States Supreme Court. ft ft 4 Burton Holmes, who arrived here on the Korea last Monday, is enjoying himself looking up some of his old friends whom he met here on his last visit a number of years ago. ft 4 ft Alexander Hume Ford, the famous writer, arrived here from the Colonies on the Moana and Is busy renewing old rrlendshlps. ft ft 4 BUDAPEST, February 1. A credit of $5,000,000 was received yesterday Trom New York by the Hungarian Dis count and Exchango Bank for the ac count of the Count and Countess Las zio Szechenyi. Laszlo Sezchenyi was married in New York January 27 to Gladys, daughter of Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt. It had been reported that the bride's wedding gift to her husband would be in tho form of a settlement of several millions of dollars oil him. Tho marriage contract signed before tho wedding January 27 in New York provided that tho individual fortunes of Count Szechenyi and his bride would bo shared mutually, and that upon tho death of either husband or wife the es tate of tho deceased would go to the survivor. It is understood that tho $5,000,0UO received yesterday came out of tho bride's fortune and was forwarded to Budapest to provldo ample funds for tho young couple on their arrival there, which is expected to occur within tho next fortnight. ODDS ON UNCLE JOE. Something Is likely to happen when tho Irresistible tariff reform move ment collides with tho lmmovablo Un do .Too Cannon. Chicago Trlbuno, THEY ARE DUMB. Thoso Doraocrats who Intended to toll Mr. Bryan ho ought not to accept tho nomination seem to havo an Impe diment In their vociferating organs. Houston Post. SPORTS . SPORT NOTES The girls basketlmll leant of Puna hou defeated the team from tho High School yesterday afternoon on tho High School grounds by tho scorn of 7-G. The game yesterday showed lock of team work, although tho Puns play ed bettor than tholr rivals. Miss Gwendolyn Jnkins played tho star gumo for tho Puns, whllo MIos Wil liams played tho best for tho Highs, Tho following was the tnako-up of 1kUi teams: Punahous: Doris Glrdler, Gwendolyn Jnkins, Phoebo Hecn, Gladys Rycroft, Thelma Harrison, Ruth Richards. High School: Sarah Stone, Blna Nol por, Hazel Williams, Eva Alana, Mary Forreira. o The sophomores won tho Inter-class meet or the High School Athletic As sociation yesterday afternoon on the Boys' Field by making 34 points against tho "Specials" 31. William Rico carried off tho Indi vidual honors by making 28 points. Ellsha Andrews was second with 22. The list of winners In -each event follow: Hundred-yard Dash Rico; 0:10 4-5. Mile Run Norton; 5:35. 140-yard Dash Rico; $0.57. 120-yard Hurdle Andrews; 10 2-5. 220-yard Dash Rice; 0:25 3-5. 50-yard Dash Rico; 0:5 4-5. Half Mile Norton; 2:22 2-5. High Jump Marcalllno; 5 ft. 2 1-2 in. Broad Jump Rico; 20 ft. 3 in. Polo Vault Andrews; 8 ft. 4 In. Shot Put Andrews; 39 ft. C in. Hammer Throw Wight; G9 ft. 6 in. Mile Relay Won by Sophomore class. Tho following officials were chosen yesterday afternoon for the inter island track meet which will bo held oq March 21: Referee Dr. Hand. Track Judges Charles Fitts, Ed. Towse, Paul Super. Field Judges Alan Lowrey, F. E. Steerc, Mr. Arnold. Timers B. Clarke, E. B. Blanchard. Starter Reed, of Oahu College. Clerk of tho Course Sam Johnson. Scorer H. M. Ayres. Announcer John Anderson. Marshal Chief Taylor. o Tho track meet this afternoon on the Boys' Field under the auspices of tho Kauluwela Boys' Club promises to be very well attended, and tho races ought to bo very" Interesting as some of tho best athletes in town are enter ed for the different events. The following are tho officials and the list of entrants for each event: Referee J. McCandless. gcoror H. Esplnda. 'Announcer J. Cockett. Starter E. W. Coffin. Timekeepers H. M. Ayres, W. Rice, Ayau. Track Judges E. S. Kong, Theo. Richards, Ten Yuen, En Pui, W. Rob inson, Tanfata. Field Judges H. Brito, W. Tin Chong, B. Kelckollo, K. Poeope. Clerk or the Course Sam Hop. 100 Yards Reliance: M. Correa, Ah Toon, J. Clement. Not Yets: W. Hoo pal, W. Esplnda, A. Asam, F. L. Aka na. . 220 Yards Reliance: M. Correa, J. Clement, H. Kalehu. Not Yets: F. L. Akana, W. Hoopai, W. Esplnda, V. Ayau, Nee En, A. Asam. 440 Yards Reliance: Willie Naeolo, J. Clement, Kalehu, J. Souza, Kuahiwi. Noi.Yets: AV. Wells, V. Ayau, Nee En, L. Richards, G. Holt, F. L. Akana. Shot Put Reliance: Ah Toon, J. Clement, Kalehu. Not Yets: W. Hoo pai, G. Holt, P. Frank, Nee En, F. L. Akana. Broad Jump Reliance: M. Correa, J. Clement, Kalehu, Naeole, J. Souza. Not Yets: W. Hoopai, W. Esplnda, G. Holt, V. Ayau, F. L."'Akana. High Jump Reliance; Naeole, Ah Toon, Kalehu, Ah Tin. Not Yets: W. Hoopai, Wells, G. Holt, F. L. Akana. Polo Vault Reliance: All Tin, Ah Toon, Kalehu. Not Yets: W. Hoopai, G. Holt, L. Richards, F. L. Akana. 120 Yards Hurdles Reliance: Ah Tin, Kalehu, Naeole. Not Yets: W. Hoopai, G. Holt, F. L. Akana. Half Mile Relay Reliance, Not Yets. o Tho following matches wero played yesterday In the hand-ball tournament which Is being held on tho Y. M. C. A. courts: J. S. Nott won from H. S. Chandler. 4-15, 15-2, 15-13. Paul Schmidt won from A. Delanux, 15-9, 15-9. T. NIckolsen won from Walter Gcrtz, 13-15, 15-12, 15-1, M. C. Webster won from J. S. Nott, 15-14, 15-3. R. Vonhulzen won from M. Ferrelra, 15-4, 15-9. F. A. Bechert won from Mark John ston, 15-13, 15-13. Matches Today. Paul Schmidt vs. Dan Voeller, 2:30 p. in. J. Q. Baptist vs. R. C. Axtcll, 4:30 p. m, J. S. Herrlot vs. Moses Kekahlo, 5:30 p. m. Herman Farla beat Frank Branco, 6-2, C-3, in their match in tho tennis tournament which is being hold on tho Miller street courts. SOCKER FOOTBALL. This afternoon at .1:30 sharp, tho Mallea will play tho Y. M. C. A. at. Maklkl. Upon tho result of this match will depend whethor tho Malles can claim tho chalmplonshlp for tho sea son, A good gamo Is anticipated. A CHANGE It used to ho Morso, Morso, Morse, In tho Now York banks, and now it's re morso, remorse, remorse, Philadel phia Inquirer. 4H