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THK HAWAIIAN STAR. SATURDAY. Jl'NK l'M2.
1 iMnny u girl when she llnlshea school this Juno Wilt turn her stops to
mml the business world. Some will enter II In llio spirit ot adventure,
(looking upon the oxperlewv simply ns 'u lurk. Others will so earnestly,
ambitiously. While still others will take their places with resignation
hccHUSo tlicy must, not because they want la
Hut no mutter whsit the spirit with which one enters this new field, cer
tain conditions there await the newcomer. And a girl will he benefited or,
Injured according to the way she meets these conditions.
A business experience Is helpful to almost any girl, even though she
has no Intention of upending her life In this way. It trains her to be
punctual, to be systoinatte. She gains an appreciation of the strain and
ntress of n business day, so that if she eventually makes a home for some
worker, she Is better fitted to make tv home that will be a genuine haven of
rest and happiness. So that In these ways the business life Is helpful. And
the girl who is going into It lightly, or the one who is taking It up resignedly,
would be wise to look more deeply Into this new experience, and get the
good from It that It undoubtedly has for them.
Hut there Is also a reverse side. And every graduate who enters this,
the business world, this .lune. should be on her guard against some of its
disadvantages. If she sees them, she can avoid them. And her sweet girl
hood and the potential power she has are too valuable to be spoiled by some herself a bride of a fortnight, was
of the effects business life gradually weaves into character, if a girl is not matron or honor. She wore a gown
on her gunrd. i0f deep pink satin and a large hat
She will' now be thrown into association with all kinds of people. Be- trimmed with tulle and satin of the
fore, there has been trt a certain extent, some supervision over her com- same shade. The bridesmaids Miss
panlons. Teachers and parents have had a watchful eyo upon the acquaint-' Alleen Dowsett, Miss Mary von Holt,
nnces site lias made, lo be sure, even in business, she can choose her in- Miss Muriel Howatt and Miss Alice
llmatu companions, but she must every day meet and rub elbows with tho'cooke, wore gowned In pale pink mes
world in general. She must spend her entire day not with people of her nllno nnd wore hat8 of whito tlllc
choosing but with those whom the fortunes of business have brought to-trlmmcd wlth p,uk rll)l)on. Mr. Shor
ge her. So she needs to take a stand as to just what influence these people ; j.8 Wiin.on ,, tlo brIdc3maI(lg
" uau vi . 1
OVER THE TEACUPS.
O CALLING DAYS FOR HONO- O
Mondays: Punahou, College O
Hills. Manoa. Maklki. O
Tuesdavi: Walkikl. Knpio- O
laul Park, Kalmukl, Palolo.
Wednesday: Nuuanu, Puu
nul, Pacific Heights. First and
Third Wednesdays above Nuu
auu Bridge. Second and Fourth
Wednesdays below Urldge.
Fourth Wednesday, Pacific
Heights. Alewa Heights, First
and Third Wednesdays.
Thursdays The Plains.
Fridays: Hotels and town.
Fourth Friday, Fort ShP'ter.
First Friday, Fort Kuger.
Saturdaya: Kallhi. Third and
Fourth Saturdays, Kamehame
The Fashionable Women of Paris
Tho French racing season means a ureal deal to the fashionable
Parlslonne and she looks forward to It with eagerness, knowing that
she will see nil that is smart and new in dress.
When Longchanips recently opened the racing season, the sun
shone ut Intervals only and the wind was cold and biting, yet the
posage was crowded with all the most fashionable women of Paris In
There were In fact several groups represented. Naturally, tbore
were the "mnnnlklns" from every well known dressmaking establish
ment, who shlvorcd In tho filmy dresses designed by the artist-dressmakers,
who sent forth their creations to bo seen by. nnd incidentally
sold to, those who ndmlred, nnd who promptly learned where they
The smart Parlslenno who Impartially purchases her dresses from
the establishment which shows models to please her, knows each
"mannlkin'' by sight, and therefore It Is simple for her to make a
mental nolo of the drosses, and visit the establishment employing the
"mannlkln" to give an order.
It Is also considered quite correct, in Paris, to address one of the
'mannlklns'" to lenrn what firm she represents, and as generally this
young person receives a small percentage on all dresses sold that
are duplicates of tho one she Is wearing, she Is eager to "make a
sale," and gives ull Information In her power. As a rule she carries
a small notebook in readiness for an order, and frequently when sho
reports rtt the establishment next morning she hands In the names of
many prominent women who have decided lo have her dross copied.
Inducements are offered to famous stagefolk and there is Buch
rivalry amongst Paris dressmakers that the well known nrtisteB, re
nowned for tho perfection of their clothes as well ns for their art, are
requested to sign contracts whereby the firm concerned will have the
special privilege of dressing them both for the stage and races.
When the racing season opens at Longchanips every French dress
maker is present. New York leading dressmakers send representa
tives also, more particularly the wrap-makers. The expense is very
great to the American, aB It always means an Investment in costly
gowns, which are purchased simply for the Ideas. They are usually
sold at a big loss, but they get suggestions and act upon them and
reproduce to the American figure.
Q. B. Curtis of E. W. Jordan's happened to be in New York buy
ing when somo of the representatives of tho houses who make gar
ments for them had just returned from Paris. The result is, the
ladles of Honolulu will be shown at Jordan's, opening style as worn
at the recent Longchumps races.
of wwUMy people InclmlliiK Mitnr of
the hfitt of Honolulu intnMel-in Tin
program was well selected to
both hi tints opportunity to show their
Idll anil the praise which followed
oneb number must, have been highb
gratifying to tho gentlemen who nr
to make n public upponranee in
Bishop Hall, Punahou, next Mniulnv'
night. Mr. nnd Mrs, Huchtoy's guests i
Included: Mrs. U Tenney Peck, Mr
and Mrs. Chns. T. Wilder, Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Brown, Judgo nnd Mrs.
Lindsay, Miss Frieda Iladllch, Judge
nnd Mrs. AVhitncy, Mrs. Wuterhouse,
Miss Norah Sturgeon, Mrs. E. A. Stur
gess, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 11. lngnlls,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Klamp, Miss
Cornet, Mr. nnd Mrs. Royal D. Mead,
Mr. and Mrs. C. It. Hemenway. Mr.
It. B. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. II. M.
Ton Holt,, Mr. David Anderson, Miss
Weight, Mrs. W. L. Stanley, Miss
Danforth, Major nnd Mrs. Timber
lake, Mr. B. von Dnmni, Mrs. W. P.
Butler, Miss Florence Butler. Mr.
Buchholtz, Mrs: A. E. Huchly, Miss M.
A. Buchly, Mr. nnd Mrs. H. Weston,
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Raphael.
J .J J
Mr. and Mrs, Edward Lowe who
returned from their honeymoon trip
in Honolulu In time to bo present at
tho wedding of Mrs. Lowe's brother.
Otis Johnson and Miss Marlon Mar
vln, leave soon for their home In Ray
Tha only baking pawdop
tnudofrom Royal Grapo
Sroam of Tartar
mond, Wnsh. Mr. Lowe has built nn
nttractlvo homo there for his bride,
where they will resldo for the coming
three years. S. F. Examiner.
(Continued on Page Eight.)
Special Sale of I )
There will bo a tendency to gossip about fellow workers, to criticise
i carried bouquets of Cecil Hrunnor
roBes and lilies of the valley .Mr. Dow-
them; and this gossip and criticism are apt to degenerate into sarcasm and:
unkindness. There Is, to be sure, gossip in the home and at school; but the'
gossin of store and office Is nf n dinVrent lirmw) Tim t,.i ia
imi,,cC ui,i,i ...... ..... ..... ........ ....... . , i Ferdinand lledeinann.
u. .,.,,. j,, ,ih,inisi iiutju iii if nit; uiiuu. n mm a oau oueci
upon mind and character.
She should not let her business companions influence for the worse her
' own good taste In dress. Business dress should be smart, but quiet. Finery,
frivols and jewelry are out of place. Yet the little new business girl with
her own money jingling in her pocket, and with business associates exploit
ing fads and extremes In dress, may be led into apparel that is really In bad
taste for work.
Then again, if a girl is not on her guard, the business world is apt to
make her hard and cold nnd somewhat brusque In her manner. Without
doubt, many in business are assiduously looking after Number One. And
In the whirl of new experience, the new business girl is apt to think that
If she Is not to be left behind, she will have to do the same. But If sho
will just pause a bit in the mad rush and scramble of the business life, and
steady herself a little, she will find that in the end, she will stand on surer
ground and make more real headway by being gracious, kind, considerate,
and generous. She need not let herself be imposed upon. But sho can take
her stand for her rights with simple, quiet dignity. And she can say tho
word of appreciation of another's work, she can lend a helping hand when
it is needed, without losing step or falling behind in the ranks of workers.
IT the graduate who is entering business will be on her guard against
these things, she will find much of pleasure and profit in her business experience.
sett was sunnorted by Mr. Ceo. Fullor I ful refreshments were served. The
The ushers were Mr. Dixon Nott, Dr. invited guests Included, Mr. and Mrs.
Air. Edmund, Clifford Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. l-red-
Hedemann, and Mr. Guilford Whitney, erick Klamp, .Mrs. Lacy Spalding, Mr.
The ceremony was performed by the nnd Mrs. Stackable, Mr. and Mrs. Ger
Rov. Leopold Kroll. Aftor the wed-jrit Wilder, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wil
ding Mr. and Mrs. Dowsett received der, Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Lowroy.
their friends at the homo of Mr. and, Mr. and Mrs. James Vvifder, Mr. aiV
SOCIAL NEWS OF THE DAY.
A wedding of more than usual ln
. lere&t among the society folk of Ho-
uolulu was thnt of Miss Laura Xott
calla and Easter lilies rested at eith
er side of the chancel rail. The brido
was attired in n. gown of ivory satin
cut a trifle low at the neck and em
and Mr. Herbert Dowsett which was , bellished with rare old lace. She woro
-,80jenmlzed last evening at SL An-J a veil fastened with orange blossoms
drew's cathedral. Like so many of and carried a shower bouquet of lilies
s .the Jane brides. Miss Nutt chose pink' of the val ey and white gardenias.
and white as the color scheme for tho -Mrs. George Sherman, mother of the
.decorotfons and tho stately old cathe- bride, gowned In a handsomely em
' dial bloomed bright for the occasion broidered soft gray crepe, and wear-
with Hies and Killarney roses. Tulle tng a gray portrait hat entered the
draped hunt-hen of' lilies and roses chinch with her daughter. Mrs. Raw
adon:rd the pi-ws. ;ind great banks of son Warren (Miss Catherine Goodale),
Mrs. Georgo Sherman, tho parents of
the bride; and there the decorations
were even more beautiful than at the
cathedral. Tho room where the young
couple received their friends was done
in green and white with many vari
eties of white lilies and green ferns.
Mr. and Mrs. Dowsett stood beneath
two wedding bells of white flowers
and tulle. The lanal where the young
people danced was decorated with pink
and green and pink carnation leis and
asparagus viues were festooned from
the celling to the sides of tho veran
da. A buffot supper was served be
neath a large tent whero the color
scheme green and pink harmonized
with tho decorations on the lanal.
This marriage unites two Of Honolu
lu's old aristocracy for although Mrs.
Dowsett has been in the Islands but
a snort time sue reany noiongs io.
Honolulu. Her mother Mrs. George
Sherman was formerly Miss Dixon and
spent her girlhood days in the Islands.
Mr. Dowsett is the eldest son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Dowsett and Is promi
nent among the younger business men
of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Dowsett
will Le at borne to their friends after
Mis. Hartley, tho Misses Ruth and
Eleanor Gartley, Miss Walker, Miss
Williams, Miss Huse, Miss Nora
Swanzy, Miss Rosamond Swanzy, Miss
Farley, Miss Helen Kimball,, Miss
Marlon Scott, Miss Edith Mist, Miss
Helen Jones, Miss Katherine Jones,
Miss .Margaret Waterhouse, Miss
"Mary von Holt, Miss May Damon,
Miss Ruth Soper, Miss Helen Alexan
der, the Misses l.ow, Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Cartwright, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Wilder, Captain and Mrs.
Sturges, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Water
house, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tenney,
Miss 'wilhelmina Tenney, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Ross, Mr. and Mrs. Har
old Castle, .Mr. and Mrs, Antone
Cropp, Major and Mrs. E. J. Timber
lake, Mr. and Mrs. Eben Low, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Robert Bond, Mr. Timber
hike, Miss Lady Macfarlane, Miss Elise
Miles, Miss Alice Cornet, Miss floral-
dine Neumann, Miss Alice Cooke, Mi3s
Elnora Sturgeon, Miss Harriet Hatch,
Miss Edith Cowlos, Miss Kopke, Mr.
and Mrs. Georgo Potter, Dr. and Mrs.
Putnam, Mr. and Mrs. Williamson,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rice, William
Roth, Mr. Wright, Mr. Gaylord, Miss
Dixon, Lieut. Connelley, Lieut. An
drews, Lieut. Campanolle, Mr. Ed
niund Hedemann, Dr. Hedemann, Mi
Robert Bond, Mr. Jack Halt, Mr. Cai
tor Gait, Mr. Torrey, Mr. Arana, M
Frederick Wlckman, Mr. Walto
Spalding, Lieut. Rowley, Mr. Holl
way, Mr. Dunn, Mr. Robert Mist, Mr
Sam Walker, Mr. Hoby Walker, Mi-
Frank Armstrong, Mr. Donald Lewis
Mr. Theodore Cooke, Lieut. Pratt,
Lieut. Jackson, Lieut. Vaughan, Mi-
George Fuller, Mr. Arthur Mackin
tosh, Mr. Henry Damon, Mr. George
Canavarro, Mr. Ellis.
The reception by Mrs. Rudolf Buch
ley at her residence at Walkikl Tues
day night to Mr. William Chamber
lain, the well known baritone and Mi-
Frederic Blggerstaff, pianist of San
Francisco, -was h delightful gathering
Bob " McEldowney Brings
Home Bride From Honolulu
Reg. $16.50. Now $11.75
Reg. 18.50. Now 13.25
The Effectiveness of graceful
lines is nowhere more appar
ent than in Summer Frocks.
Butterick Lines are distinct
FREE Copies of
The July Fashion Sheet.
may be obtained at our Pattern Counter
All the above Dresses re
ceived this month.
GRACEFUL FROCK OF SIMPLE MATERIAL.
Checked blue and white gingham was used for this little frock which
has much smartness and good style. The pleau-d skirt is sot into a looso
wltbnnd. piped at 'its lower edge with plain blue. Sleeve and neck are
itdjted with the plain blue arid a cuff on the sleeve Is piped with blue. Tho
wplt fusteiiK at tho bank, but an opunlug, laced across with blue ribbon Is
IKgusted nt the left front. It Ib those touohes of plain color, clovorly
lnoMt, which give HinartnMW to simple frooks of Inoxpouslvo gingham.
tho first of August.
Mrs. Alfred Aloe, wife of Captain
Aloe of tho First Infantry at Lellehua,
was the complimented guest at a
bridge tea at the Country Club on
Thursday afternoon, at which Mrs.
H. F. Lewis was hostess. The Club
rooms where the guests played bridge
were prettily decorated with while
asters and American Beauty roses.
The prizes for tho highest scores
were little Bilver mounted satin boxes
and they were awarded to Mrs. James
Wilder. Mrs. Klebahn, Mrs. Iickland,
Princess ICalanlaanaole, Mrs. Bachol
der of Piedmont, California; Mrs. E. J.
Timberlake and Mrs. F. W. Macfar
lane. Mrs. Lewis's guests Included,
Mrs. Alfred Aloe, I rincess Kalanlnna
olo, Mrs. Antono Crop)), Mrs. F. W,
Macfarlane, Mrs. M. M. Macomb, Mrs.
Walter C. Cowles, Mrs. James Wilder,
Mrs. Elcano- Hyde-Smith, Mrs. Kle
bahn, Miss Agnes Walker, Mrs. W. C.
Neville, Mrs. A. .1, Campbell, Mrs. W.
L. Stanley, Mrs. E. J. Timberlake,
Mrs. Andrew Fuller, Mrs. G. George
Herbert, Mrs. Albert Hornor, Mrs.
WiHiam Williamson. Mrs. C. B. Wood,
Mrs. Clifford High, Mrs. Atkinson,
Mrs. Lackland, Mrs. Taymor of Lei
lehun, Miss Combs of LeUehua, Mrs.
Batcheldcr, Mrs. Putnam, Mrs. U Ten
ney Peck, Mrs. Newton Locke, Mrs.
E. A. Jones and Miss Melntyre.
Ono of the largest and most en
joyable social events of tho week was
tho dance given by Mr. and Mrs
Francis Gay nt Wallele, their homo
In Kalilil Valloy. Tho affair was In
honor of their son Ernest, who linn
recently returned from a trip to the
malnlnnd. Festoons of Japanese fan
terns decorated th0 lawn and tho la
nal which was onclosod with tl-leaves
and bamboo. At a late hour dolight-
San Francltco Examiner, June l!i:j "Isn't that nice?" sho retorted, with
A charming romance involving two a laugh. "Really, you are nothing but
prominent and wealthy families of Ha- a boy, and, as I am quite young myself
wail and Burllngamo was told yester- we had bettor think of other things."
day when the Oceanic liner Sonoma "Ohr-I'm In no particular hurry,"
arrived from Hono'ulu bringing Robert answered Bob. "It Is true that we arc
R. .McEldowney and h',- pretty young both young. Therefore, we can wait.
bride, formerly Miss Grace Robertson, You shall have time to think about
daughter of George Robertson, mil-! it."
lionaire Hawaiian planter and vice
president of t Brewer & Co.
The romance began just two years
ago, and for a stage setting tho big
Matson liner Wilhelmlna had been pro
vided by biwy little "Dan Cupid."
Meets as She Departs.
Miss Robertton had just completed
a six year's course at Mills College,
across the bay, and' was engaged In
bidding her friends goodby at the WT
helmina's gangway, whon "Bob" Mc
Eldowney happened along nnd was In
troduced. Bob had just arrived from Michigan
and w3 stnylng with his mother at
her beautiful Burllngame home. Be
lug only twenty-one yenrs old, ho Im
mediately proceeded to fall In love.
"Say. Harry," confined Bob to his
friend after the smoko of the depart
lug steamer was a mere blur In tho
dktance. "Miss Robertson Is the sweet
est little girl 1 have ever met. I know
what I'll do I'll just marry her.
Starts for Honolulu.
In addition to being u man of reso
lutions, Bob wr,- also one of action.
Hastening home to Burllngame, he
made his preparations and when tho
next tteamer sailed for Honolulu u
young man of determination and per
slstciice was on board.
If Mlw Robertson was surprised to
meet the young man, sho was simply
amazed when he calmly Informed her
that ho had como to Honolulu to win
her consent to becomo Mrs. McElo'ow-ney.
Proves Business Ability.
Tho courtship which followed sup-
pl!ed goF.-jip for the islands since the
day the young man stepped from the
gangway of the steamer. Although he
devoted every possible moment in an
effort to win the girl's consent, Mc
Eldowney atao proceeded to show his
worth by plunging into business.
He chose the niarb'e and stone busi
ness and proved so successful that ho
Is now rated c, the "marble king" of
the islands. In addition to this, he is
now arranging to put Into operation
a Eteamshlp line between Honolulu
and San Pedro.
As the young man persisted in lite
attentions, the girl's objections slowly
melted away, until about a month ngo
she paused a moment as .she was play
ing the "ukulele" and whispered "yes."
Great Crowd at Wedding.
The wedding was one of the notable
affairs of the city, and tho church
cou'd scarcely contain the throng that
gathered to witness the event. T.h'.s
was only n few moments before tho
Sonoma sailed, and nearly every one
In Honolulu came down to the dock
to bid the newlyweds bon vovage.
Over n score, of society people went
to tho Filbert-street whnrf to welcomo
Mr. and Mrs. McEldownev ye.iterday.
This Included" Mrs. MeE'downoy and
her ton James, nn attornev at Red
wood City. Tho honoymooners are
at the St. Francis, where they will re
main a few days boforo proceeding to
Los Ango'e.i, where McEldowney will
complete the arrangements for the now
steamship line. i
If You Have
1 ' ' -hi . I
Why not try our Guaranteed Flexibly boned Warners' Model?
Surely no garment could fit more perfectly or give better satis
faction. We thoroughly endorse the "'srncrs' Corsets. We
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have a large assortment of sizes, jiving the figure a la mode.
Prices $1.25 Ao $5.00
WHITNEY & MARSH