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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., SATURDAY, FEB. 4, 1911.
13 " ' i Mrs. Theodore Wores, of San Fran cisco, is one of the visitors who lias been greatly entertained in Honolulu. She was Miss Caroline Bauer of Ban Francisco and conies from a prom inent and well known family of the metropolis of the West; sue is a great social favorite in San Francisco, not only among civi lians, but With the navy and army her brother is in the former branch of, the service. Mrs. Wores Is pretty and accomplished, she is a finished musician. ; having graduated at the' Ziska Iiislitu'e. She . possess a deep njpzzo-Hoprano voice, 'ami studied un der Professor Wr.rlhiiigton of London.1 Mr. .and: Mn. Theodore Wores were nia'Tled on November seventh, at the bride's liome on Hnchaiian. Tills wedding .was one of the most beanti-, fill ever' witnessed in San Francisco, and at that time tlm Sa'i Fraiie'se.o liapers were full of vivid descriptions of this social event. The h ippy young couple took the steamer directly' for Honolulu. Mr. Wores is devoted to the islands, so decided to spend bis honeymoon here. He is an artist of note. He studied eight years in Mun ich, Paris and Rome. His "Juliet in Friar Lawrence's Ceil" which win ex-j hibited in the Academy at Mun'ch. has been repioduced in engraving by almost all the European illustrated journals. Later this gif'ed artist jour neyed to Japan anil Chini spending nearly five years in Japan. Mr. Wores on his first advent in Japan, took a native house, in a small village near Toklo. He lived among the Japmeve in this manner over a year wearing their costume and learning th ir lan guage as far as ordinary conversa tional 'ability extends. Aft.?r that be made a 'pUg: image to the mountains and resided at Niko. in which are sit uated the finest HuUlhist temples in Japan. On leaving the Orient Mr. Wores brought back over forty can vasses, which wore exhibited in New York and London and created a furor 'in both capitals. Sir Thomas Hesketh an English niill'onaire, who in ireied Miss Florence Sharon of San Fran cisco bought the Chinese Shop and paid $ 1 .250 for it. "The Light of Asia" is Mr. Wores master-piece. This picture represents the gieit ISiildln THE NEW 1911 KTew Model Remingtons are the very best Typewriters that; money can buy. Call and see our Stock of No. 10 and No. 11 Remingtons. Office Supply Co., Ltd. Exclusive Agents. of Knninkura of Jap. in. In the early 1110,11111 ugh' the lower portion of the figure is envelcpode in mist, from which the figure emerges, growing more and more distinct, until the head and shoulders rise clear alrwe this vapory surrounding. The fore ground consists of a pond of lotus blossoms, and mountains form the background. Mrs. Alexander Ktissell of San Francisco bought this picture, live thousand dollars was paid for this work of art. Mrs. Mark Hopkins of Sitn Francisco possesses a niinijier of Mr., Wores' piolmvs, ".lapine.se Flower Seller" is among the collec tion. One of his best pictures was bought by Lord Koscberry, the title of this icture is a "Chinese Restaurant" and is a w loi'ful protrayal of the Oriental lire in China. United States Senator Calvin P.riee of New Yor, paid a thousand dollars for a Japanese scene entitled "Tea House Under Cherry HI ssoms." Mr. Worea was in Honolulu eight years ago, after leaving these Islands be jon'-noyed to Spain, was niost'y in the Alhambra, Granada and Seville. During Ibis trip lie painted a wonderful picture enti tled "An Ancient Moorish Mill." tbo canvass shows an old mill, with the early morning light striking the tur ret, the water of the rain reflects the mill, the protrayal of coloring is won i derl'ul, this picture as were a number of others was hung in the Salon in Paris. ! One of Mr. Wores most remarkable pictures is entitled "The Sign of the j Resurrect ion " it represents San Fran cisco after the fire. The foreground : represents a garden belonging to a palatial residence on Nob Hill, with the charred trees and broken mas m ary covering (he ground, out of the . midst of chaos a mass of Cnll-i lillies have sprouted. The ruin of the City Hall arises in the distance and it was the contrast of this new and fresh life r's'ng on'., or the mids' of the ruin and devastation that suggested ! the title of the picture "The Sign of the Resurrection. In the two months and a half that Mr. and Mrs. Wores have been here they have been ex tensively entertained by their ni-mv friends and have been the motif for numerous social functions. Mr. Wores B3E Ms so devoted to bis art. that he has I painted a number of portraits; among them is one ot Judge Dole. A photo graph of this picture appears on the society page of this issue. The Judge is represfn el as seated before his desk wi'h a legal document in bis right hand, looking out of the p'cture as if his attention was attracted by someone that had entered. The picture is extreinelv life-like ami natural the original is on exhlbit'nn at Sur rey's Art sto e rn Fort street. Mrs. John Watchouse's portrait was painted by '"or" and Is indeed a wo"k of art. The phot"graphs of Mrs. Wores and Mrs. Edward Duisenber? a '! copies of po' traits painted hv Mr. Wores. Mr. and Mrs. Oeorgo Ro 'lk have bad their three little girls paint ed an l a number of society folk are planning to have their portraits minted. Mr. Wores has heen living for the past three years in San Frm cisco. af'er the Ma-V Hopkins' Insti tute or Art was rebuilt he was mnde D"nn of the institute, which is affili ated with the University of California. Mr. Wores Is on a six months' vaca tion, and will be in Hon dulu for some time. Tableaux at kirmess. The uiona aikapu, the breaking of the kapu, is one of the events in Ha waiian jiistory that bad very import ant effects upon the country. It was a most dramatic action, attended as it was with great danger, even though the man who broke the kapu was a king. This episode in Hawaiian history is to be represented on the stage of the Hawaiian booth at the Mid-Pacific Kirmess, Saturday, February 18 and will afford an unique opportun ity to both strangers and residents of Honolulu to get nn Idea of the old customs, costumes, music and danc ing of the days before ever the mis sionary came to the islands. Princess Kalanianaole Is chairman of the committee in charge of the Ha waiian booth, and witli the other members of the committee, Mrs. Carl Wideniann, Mrs. Eben Low, Mrs. George Smithies, Mrs. William Mutch, Mrs. C. O. Merger and Mrs. Charles Lucas, Is making great, preparations for the ambitious project. Within the Hawaiian booth a stage Is to be erected. It will of itself be something unique, for instead of us ing painted scenery, a forest will be transplanted from the mountains to the stage for the second scene, part of which is a forest scene. The music is to be one of the rare features of the booth. There will be a special quintet made np of boys from the household of Prince and Princess Kalanianaole and their mus ic will consist of selections which are very rare und that were composed by the lute King Kalakaua, his broth er and Queen Liliuokalani. Few' ever have an opportunity to hear this music and the feature will, therefore, be a valuable one. The tables are to be under the man agement of the ladies of the commit tee, each of whom will have under her six beautiful Hawaiian girls, garbed in the lioloku. There is to be a booth for the sale of Hawaiian leis, both paper und flow er. This will be presided over by Princess Kawunanakoa, assisted by Mrs. Walter Macfarlane, Mrs. Charles Chillingworth und Miss Irene Dick son. Fifteen young ladies will aid in the selling of the leis. The Hawaiian booth is to be an im mense one, capable of accommodating the gnat crowds that will undoubt edly flock to It. Every effort is being made to insure its being a big und successful feature of the Kirmess and it is certain that no one can nfford to miss it. lulled Service Kridge Club. The United Service Bridge Club met last Monday at. the University Club. Prior to the playing a delicious luncheon was served in the Ladies' Annex. Dainty pink carnations adorned the small table. After tillln the tables were cleared und the inter esting games of bridge played. When this club wus first orgunized it was decided that each one of the army women should take turns acting as hostess. This wus decided to be done alphabetically. Mrs. George Hower was the hostess Monday, und there could not have been a more gracious or prettier one, for Mrs. Hower at tended to everything to promote the comfort of the club members. Very pretty prizes were awarded, the first prize, a half dozen Madeira embroid ered doilies, wus won by Mrs. Bald win. Miss katherine Stephens won the second, a framed Miss Cowles won the heart table, a Canton cer. wuter color, prize at the cup and sau- Mrs. Walter Frear's Luncheon. Mrs. Walter Frear, wile of Gover nor Frear, entertained at luncheon Friday afternoon, In honor of Mrs. Mct'ully lliggins. Covers were ar ranged for eight. The color scheme was pink and green. The place cards were kodak pictures of "Arcadia," which Is the name of this Gubernator ial mansion. The guests were all ka- I I maainas, invited especially tor the guest of honor's pleasure, for Mrs. McCully Higgins was a resident of Honolulu for a number of years, prior to her decision to reside in Califor nia, and she is universally loved by the island people. Among those pres ent Friday were Mrs. Walter Frear, Mrs. McCully Higgins, Mrs. Benjamin K. Dillingham, Mrs. Fanny Judd, Mrs. Whitney, Mrs. Dickey, Mrs. J. U. Ath- erton and Miss Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. ISrovvii's Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Brown gave a novel entertainment Monday, even ing when tiiey entertaintd in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Mackay of Washington. This dinner was given ut. the Mochizuki Club. All the viands were Japunese, und the guests and their host and hostess donned kimo nos and sandals before they enterfd the 'dining room. Much merriment wus caused when tliey sat on the floor and ate with chop sticks. Dainty Japanese maids waited on the table and the dining room was hung with lavender wisteria. Among those pres ent were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hrown, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Mack aye, Mr. und Mrs. William Rawlins, Mrs. Newell of Minneapolis und Mr. and Mrs. Mackaye of Seattle, Wash. Mrs. Wlilcniaiiii's Tarty. Mrs. Widemann gave a delightful "Coming out party" Monday evening In honor of her niece. Miss Melinite. This was one of the most elaborate parties of the season. The beautiful home was tilled with roses, which were gifts that had been sent to the young debutante. The ballroom was a bower of greenery; the lloor was excellent and the music of tiie best. Kaui's quintet club played be hind a screen of palms, studded with orchids. Shortly after 1 1 o'clock u buffet supper was served. After re freshments dancing was resumed and continued until a late hour. About sixty young people were present. Major and Mrs. Neville's Dinner. Major and Mrs. Neville's bridge dinner was thoroughly enjoyed by Lieutenant and Mrs. Willis, Lieuten ant and Mrs. Ross Kingsbury and Lieutenant and Mrs. Roy Smith of the U. S. Navy. This affair was given on last Saturday evening at the host's and hostess' home. Scarlet carna tions were used as a decoration. i Major and Mrs. Foster's Dinner. Major und Mrs. Foster entertained at dinner Thursday evening at their home ut Leilehuu. On this occasion the Cavalry color, yellow, was usid to ornament the dinner table. Cov ers were laid for ten. Alter dinner coffee und liqueurs were served in the drawing room. t Mrs. Mrs. Wilder' Bridge. and Atkinson's The pretty Country Club was the scene of much gaiety Thursday after noon when Mrs. Robert Atkinson und Mrs. Arthur Wilder entertained at bridge. There was an assemblage of about forty guests. The Country Club Is an attractive placet for entertain ing; the rooms can be thrown into one, which Is always an advnntuge for entertaining. Maile, pulms and scarlet exorias added to the beauty of the occasion, the mutrons and so ciety maidens in their chic toilettes and picture hats lent smartness to the' affair. Entertainments at the Country Club are growing more pop- More impressive than anything we might say alioiil Ihe ear, l.s the com plete contentment of the (aillllac owner. If lie fell that another ear possessed some (iiall!inithnis which Ills Cadil lac lacked, It would be only human nature for lilui to experience u little twinge of einy; even if the olhei car cost t i Ice as much money.' Hut you may experiment with the lirsl Cadillac owner whom you encoun ter; and j tut will iind that lie Is not fonselous of Ihe slightest depriva tion. He is more apt, on (he contrary, to ask you to point out, how It would urnlit him to own u costlier ear. Ami, if yon follow hint In (lie analysis of Internal as well its external con struction, you will he puzzled for an answer. He will begin hy pointing out to you that the service which a cur ren ders, and the comfort which lis owner enjoys, Is eiilit-ely dependent upon the integrity of its mechanical construction. 'And lie will gently remind you, In that connection, that Cadillac practice is held in world-wide esteem by engi neering experts that the Cadillac 'shop' Is admired as a model in men, machinery, methods and man. ageiiieiil. Pleasant evidence of (he extent to which the Cadillac reputation has traveled was given In Mtigland re cently (luring (he visit of the Amer ican Society of Mechanical Fngl neers to tireat lirllaln. The wonderful standardization (est, in which three Cadillacs were lorn Cadillac The Gad iinany.o Von Hamm-Yoitng Go., Ltdj, ular, in fact one wonders how we "got along" for so many years with out this suburban club. The prizes were very elaborate, consisting of cut giass. Among those who enjoyed the hospitality of these young matrons were the Princess Kawananakoa, the Princess Kalanianaole, Mrs. John Strayer McGrew, Mrs. Charles Bry ant Cooper, Mrs. Harry Macfarlane, Mrs. Edward Tenney, Mrs. Helen Noo nun, Mrs. Edward Timberlake, Mrs., Samuel Dunning, Mrs. Henry Freder ick Wichman, Mrs. George Herbert, Mrs. William Williamson, Mrs. Ran ney Scott, Mrs. Newell of Minniapolis, Mrs. Harold Giffard, Mrs. Mannie Phillips, Mrs. Meyers, Mrs. Arthur Berg, Mrs. George Potter, Mrs. Julie Macfarlane, Mrs. J. S. Walker, Mrs. Babbitt, Mrs. Frederick Smith, Mrs. Bobbins Anderson, Mrs. Fred Mac farlane, Mrs. C. Holloway, Madam llarndon, Mrs. Walter Francis Dil lingham, Mrs. Charles Wilder, the Misses Wiihelmina Tenney, Alice Macfarlane, May Damon, Violet Ma-k-e, Irene Dickson, Helen Alexander and others. Mrs. J. . Alhcrtou's Luncheon. Thursday, Mrs. J. B. Atherton's beautiful home on King street was the scene of a pleasant gathering. On this occasion Mrs. Alherton had in vited a number of old friends of Mrs. McCully Higgins to lunch with her und her guest of honor on that duv. Pink roses and maidenhair fern add ed to the attractiveness of the lunch eon table. The following women were seated around the beautifully appoint ed table: Mrs. J. B. Atherton, Mrs. McCully-Higgins, M rs. Fannie Judd, Mrs. Benjamin Dillingham, Airs. Whit ney, Mrs. David Rice, Mrs. Gulick, Mrs. Austin, Miss Kate Atlit rton and others. Mr. and Mrs. Williamson's Dinner. The William Williamsons gave a delightful and enjoyable bridge din ner Thursday evening. I g stem med pink roses were used profusely as a decoration. Foreign place cards were used, and were purchased on Mrs. Williamson's trip around the world. After dinner the remainder of the evening was devoted to bridge. Among Mr. und Mrs. Williamson's guests were the beautiful Princess Kawananakoa, Mr. and Mrs. J. Morton Itiggs, Mr. and Mrs. James Dough erty, Miss Dickson, Mr. McMillan 6f San Francisco, and others. Mr. and Mrs. von Holt's Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Hobbins Anders n were the complimented guests at a dinner, given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry von Holt Thursday e.eu Ing. Pale pink carnations figured ex tensively in the color scheme. Cov ers were laid for ten, later in the evening, Mrs. Robbius Anderson, who possesses a wonderful contralto voice was prevailed upon to sing. Miss Edith Williams will entertain eight of her friends at luncheon this afiornoon, complimentary to her cousin, Mrs. Clarence Short. Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Knudsen of Kauai are guests at the Hotel Pleas anton, and will spend several mouths at that popular caravansary. Mrs. Winters, wife of Captain Win ters, will entertain a coterie of Ser vice women on the 14th of this month at a Valentine party. Iliac owner sees ther car down und reconstructed from a hap hazard pile of parts, and for which Ihe Devvar Trophy was II warded. I was evidently fresh in the minds oil Itrltlsh engl rs ami Journalists. I rjadillac The tribute that was paid hy Loudon standardization, and prolilahl) in mi journalists to the Cadillac standard u lac tare II (o sell at so low a price, elicited an Inquiry and an answer The gist of Ihe explanation gheu ran which were Illuminating! and which lie gathered from a single statement IKMl-T0.XEAr, 1700. Prices Include the following equipment: Hosch magneto and Delco Igni tion systems.. One pair gas lamps and generator. One, pair side oil lamps und tail lamp. One horn nnd set or tools. Pump and repair kit for tires. tiO-inile season and trip Standard speedometer, robe rail, full fool rail in tonneaii und half foot rail In front. Tire holders. Motor Car Company, Detroit, Michigan (Licensed under Agents NOTES AND GOSSIP OF THE SMART SET Mrs. James Hough,' and her two daughters arrived Friday on the steamer Korea, and are being wel comed by a host of friends for Mrs. Hough and Miss Helen made many li lends during their six monhs'. '!' I last year in Honolulu. . Mis. Hough is a prominent society woin:in of Stcckton, California, in fact, is one of the leaders of the most exclusive set of that city. Hfr two young daughters are also great social fav orites. Miss Helen Hough is an oul-of-d.jor girl, and is an expert swim mer, a finithed equestrienne, and a splendid tennis player and golfer. This is the first visit of the younger Miss Hough to Honolulu but if ru mor is correct, she is equally as nt trac ive as her sister. They have taken apartments for the winer at the Monna Hotel. : - "' -"H, I Mrs. Louis van Schaiek wife of Governor General van Schaiek of one' of the Philippine Provinces, wa ex pected to pass through Honolulu en' route to her home, on the last trip of the transport Sherman. Mrs. van Schaiek, who Is the d mghter of Doctor Kellogg, a former resident of Hono lulu, who established a .sanatorium on King street. Ins kpt in touch with some of her early cli'ldbool friends, and her failure to return here in Jan uary, caused no little disappointment to her friends. General van Schaiek had cabled hTs wife to remain in t'lO Fast, as he had been summoned to appear at Washington, D. C. as a witness in the famous "Fri'ir Lan Is" Investigation. This will possibly de tain them indefinrely. A contenipl.M d visit abroad, may change their pi. m to visit Honolulu on their return home, but as the van Shnloks hav f a great affection for Honolulu, a visit to their friends is promised at a lat er date by this charming couple. The concert given last evening jn the colonial ballroom at the St. Fran cis was attended by the members f the St. Francis musical art society an I their friends. The attraction of the evening was Mme Gerville Reache, the famous contralto from the .Metropolitan opera company, and Signor Camp.iiriri, violinist. Mrs. Henry T. Scctt entertained a party of friends In her-box. Mrs. liieanor Mar tin entertained Mr. and Mrs. Peter Martin and one or two others in her box. Others who attended the ar fair wi'.h their guests wece Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. William G. Irwin. Miss Heleue Irwin, Templeton Crocker, Miss Jen nie Crocker Mrs. James Fllis Tuck er, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coryell. S. F. Call. Miss Ilelene Irwin nnd Tevphv.oi. Crocker have decided upon a wed ding journey in Europe following their marriage that is to take place home in Washington street. It is which he envies are both of Interest (o Cadillac own ers, present und prospective. Dalle frankly It wiih usked. how tlu- Cadillac Company could liulld il cur which won Ihe world's trophy for Thirty" Seidell Patent! proliablg that ' the . iFwina will go abroad soon after iha wedding, and they: X'p(i:t to' pas.'il; summer trav eling' in Ki'irojKs- $r, William Mayo NcwhaM amilitr 'dai i.ter. Miss Marian- New b;iH, , Wi. i('.iie for tlie east and Europe, thei d,Uy;ljier the Crock -er-Jrwin woljBS" sq.ihat lhe.e iil be a congenial group of friend, ab.oaii.-S. V. Call. .Mrs. Cleshorri, 'the'-mother of Mr. Percy Cleghoi n and Mr. Arthur Cle-;-hoin, anived on the ealandia Tues day .and will spend t,le winter wiih her two sons. Al'hciigh ihe weather has bt.-cn ineletiiiiii since .Mis. Cleg horn's arrival, she exp.'e-'se. hpr:;lf as being charmed with Honolulu-' and is enthusiastic over the tropical beau ty of the place. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Steere are occupying their new house at Koha la. This is an extremely attractive home, and this young couple will keep "open hon-e" while I hey are re s-iinig have Valley Koha!, in 'heir suhmban home. Tliev rente and tin ill dr house ri side for in Mano.i a year at Mis. Warner and Mrs. Shepherd, Ihe in Hl'.'r ami si ;te.- n Mrs. Hobdy, v HI be the giio:;ts if honor at a tea 'hat will be given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Frederick" Klamp at her home on Thinst.ni aenue. Thf hours for this entertainment will be from four to : 1 ie-it n int and Mr:? Hv" heen living in Willis, who the Herbert Mist's pretty bungalow on Makiki street, have moved Com t land. Mr. and to the Hotel Mrs. Mist, who have been livin-r at the Seaside, de cided to move buck to their home, so are now residing on Makiki street. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cooke will en tertain this evening at u poi supper. This supper will be a genuine Hawaii an feast. On this occasion Mrs. John Palmer will be the caterer; she is versed in this art and the supper Is sure to be a success. r Paymaster ami Mrs. Stevens, who have been occupying the John Fffiiig er hi. use in Manoa Valley, will move Int i I he house that lias been occu pied by Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. Payson on Green street. ANTS. ANTS. ANTS. See them in the window at the Palm Cafe, 11G S. Hotel si met. Ladies, this Is your chance, ice cream and cake free-to you next Wed nesday from 2 to 3 n. m. Two thousand children In the I I.O KA I. PA I! A OF. means Ino thousand prospecllie eWzcns with a keener In teres! in public affairs. nothing i made in reply, fn-wlt: That IheU'it dllhic Company had always prae (Iced (he principle (hat, in building motor curs, it costs less (o do work that is clean, close and accurate than It does to do work that is poor and slovenly. Hut In order lo do work that is close and accurate, you must have the right equipment and the right org.inlilion. When your ( adlllar owner tells y,u that he Is perfectly content r thai he can't see nnv thing in any other car, nt any price, which he does not enjoy In Ills ear at l70(t-he bears witness to the fact that the Cadillac policy of close, tine, roiiscieiillous workmanship Is (he correct policy from every standpoint. The Cadillac was awarded Hie Kewar Trophy precisely because of Ihe pnr suit of this principle. The Cadillac owner Is content with Ills car because II exciaiiliiies Ihe same qualities (hut won the llevvar i ropny. Every Cadillac ever built is n IHvvtir Trophy Cadillac. , In oilier words, It Is the finest sped men of standardization, inter changeability and jierfcet alignment In existence.' When yon have said . (hese things, you have sab! (hat it is (he les( motor ear value because upon (he qual ifies which we have specilied '. dc-icnds,-aiid depends entirely jnud exclusively - the kind ami Ihe e1ent of the service you get out of your ear. For your own eiillghtinent lest the complete satisfaction of the lirst ( a dlllar owner joii encounter.