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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER HONOLULU, JULY 31, 1901
3 .. a a. Ill -J. H9PP A C 11 . m l.'fTAl III Hi f I I If I u I III 1 u I n ii i , w III III I KJ J A I Lwrr some piece of furni- endeared to them perhaps n teiriooms, or by associa- &u connected with the past J joey have own relegated to . cellar or the attic, much g jinst your Will perhaps, but ttev looked out of place amid e' newer, smarter furniture. ney were so comfortable, so g and convenient, , tker had to go. T&ey woumu t fetch anything at auction f ,u red to selL SOCIETY WELCOMES HOME MR. AND MRS. W. L. WHITNEY Large Gathering at the Pretty Punahou Home of Dr. WhitneyDecorations and Many Guests. r 1 on Them. o X A O O We have unusual facilities for ENOVATING ESTORING PAIRING And UPHOLSTERING. A Few Dollars will prove a good investment. The Price Wlil be Right WE GUARANTEE THE WORK. m o r C3 S3 j. Bopp & cM The Leading i x Furniture Dealers. 2 ling and Bethel Streets. JJ 5 1 i HE reception given kast nigM by j Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Ballaseyus, Miss Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Whitney at : Alice Beard, Mr. Babbit. Mrs. Blake, their residence in WWhou. for fr Uln hi B, Can' , Mr. and Mrs. J. O. f artpr and the r. and Mrs. W. L. Whitney, who ' Misses Carter, Mr. J. O. and Cushman havte just returned from their bridal ! Carter' Mr- and Mrs. George C. Car trin to tho vtoiv.1 , , ter- Mrs. S. N. Castle and Miss Casile, trip to the Mainland, was of the most I Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Castle. Mr. Will uiuuaiu n.iairs 01 me i ou. anu mrs. james u. iasLie, season, nearly fiw hundred euests he- I Mrs' Harriet Castle-Coleman, Mr. and 6 u , Mrs Genrire T Pastil Mrs H 7M Cas. T ' n . x . v.H0llC .1.1 ... XX. X. .xJ tie. Mr. and Mrs A W Orrvkott Mr and Mrs. C. M. Cooke, Mr. Geqrge Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cooke, Mr. ana Mrs. Clarence H. Cooke. The Honorable and Mrs. H. E. Coop er, Miss Martha A. Chamberlain, Mr. and Mrs. Warren, Mr. Ernest B. Clark, Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Cory, Rev. and Mrs. J. Cruzan and Miss Cruzan. Mr. Harold Cruzan, Mr. and Mrs. D. Case, Mr. and Mrs. Marston CampbeMT Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Dickey and JVJiss Grace Dickey, Mr. and ilrs. CW. Dickey, Mr. Lyle'A. Dickerf, Aliyrfnd Mrs. F. S. Dodge, Miss NantyJuff, Mrs. Cong don, Dr. and Mrs."N. B. Emerson and Miss Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. . . . . I " . . . . .3 " .... "T. t " . . I ...... .....II, J . V . III! U -H 1 . . X . X.lltl.1 ur. ana airs. J. 31. Whitney, Mr. and SOn, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Ewing, Mrs. G. M. Whitney and Mr. and Mrs. j Mr- Edwin Farmer, Mrs. Maria J. -r;ii t . , . . : Forbes and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Will L. W hitney, greeted the arriving j WiUiam j Forbat Mr? and Mrs. Sam- throng. Mrs. Chief Justice Frear, Mrs. uel P. French. Will Beckwith and Miss Ada Whitney j Justice and Mrs. Walter F. Frear, assisted in entertaining. Immediately 1 Mr. and Mrs. Phillip F. Frear, Captain behind the receiving party in the main j and Mra A. Fuller, Mrs. Grace F rn drawing room was a draped net filled i bach Mr. and Mrs Farrington Mrs. . , , ... Sarah Gilman and Miss Carrie Gilman, m vv.tu leui v.cx wu.i. : Mr and Gileg Gere Mr and Mrs and pink asters, a great cluster of pin$ , James w Girvin and Miss Girvin, Mrs. carnations overhung the piano, and a j pranciS d. Greany, Mr. . and Mrs. W. nink shade over a laree chandelier ac- w. GondalR Mr and Mrs R .T r.rpp.np ing entertained. The grounds about the residence were prettily illuminated with Japanese lan terns and the driveway, which was thronged with carriages coming and going, was a beautiful avenue of these shining globes. Softly shaded incan descents illumined the lanais, which were thronged with guests, and the drawing rooms had been transformed into bowers, with decorations of flow ers and greens. At the entrance of the. main drawing room -the receiving party, consisting of nink shade over a large chandelier ac centuated the pink effect. In one corner of the room a great pyramid of palms contrasted artistical ly with the general coloring, and pink flowers, with green leaves were in evi- . . V 1 VUU J , .11 X . t U11U .11 i 3 . TT . W. Goodale, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Greene, Miss Mary E. Greene, Mrs. Harriet P. Greene and daughters, Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Gulick, Mr. and Mrs. Gartley, Mrs. Elizabeth Greenwell ana sons and daughters, Mr. Wilfred Greenwell, Mr. flowers, with green leaves were in eyi- j Q Gilman. Mr. and ' Mrs. dence everywhere, the grill above the HoUpway Mr. and Mrs w HaU doorwav between the two drawing rooms being filled with carnations and maile. The adjoining drawing room w;is decorated in yellow, clusters of golden shower and daisies being artis tically arranged and the illuminations being shaded in yellow. In the yellow room a punch and re freshment table was presided over by Misses Mary and Edith Alexander, who served the guests from a large cut- glass bowl. The dining lanai, adjoining tne re ception rooms, was lighted by a large chandelier shaded in red, underneath which was a refreshment table in charge of two pretty young girls in dainty gowns of white, Miss Ruth Whit ney and her cousin, Edith Spalding. Streamers of red ribbon from the chan delier were looped over the table, and a profusion of beautiful red poinciana regia flowers with green leaves carried out the effect in color. Through the three charmingly decor ated rooms the guests thronged, chat tiiif and laughing, the ladies daintily and fashionably gowned, the scene be ing a very brilliant one. tl4 rc. rr Whitnpv. the hostess, was x : . . - ' f - .ii. i - i i o. . j . ' , v.i iniiuii, .ii i . auu i . . Holloway, Mr. and Mrs. V W. Hall and the Misses "Hall Mr TTrfivIn (l Hall, Mrs. R. Halstead and Miss Hal stead, Mr. -Lyman Hall. Hon. A. S. Hartwell, Mr. Charles A. Hartwell, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hitch cock, Misses Hitchcock, Mrs. Thomas H. Hobron, Mr. and Mrs. W. Hobron, Mrs. James A. Hopper and Miss Hop per, Mr. and Mrs. Hosmer, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Howard, Mrs. Charles M. Hyde and Miss Hyde, Mr. and. Mrs. Hassinger, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Hatch, Mr. and Mrs. Peter High, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hopper, Miss Hart, Miss Hasforth, Mr. and Mrs. Hooker, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Halstead, Mr. Arthur B. Ingalls, Rev. and Mrs. Hans Isen berg, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Jones and Miss Jones, Mr. and Mrs. E.' W. Jordan, Mrs Lees, Mrs. Agnes P. Judd and Miss Agnes Judd, Miss Helen S. Judd, Mr. and Mrs. Allen F. Judd, Rev. J. H. Jenkins, Miss Francis A. Johnson, Miss Bindt, the Misses Johnson of Kauai, Miss Kate Kelley, Mrs. Edwin A. Jones. Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Kincaid and Miss Kincaid. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kleugel of Hilo, Mr. and Mrs. George Kleugel and Miss May Kleugel, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kinney, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lyman, Miss Babcock, Mrs. Lack- . lana, Kev. ana ivirs. leaaingnam, air. DRAPERY SALE Great Reductions Only One Week! A large line of Figured Art Denims, Flowers and Oriental effects. Just Opened about 50 pieces. You can make your selection at 12 Cents a Yard. A full line of Figured Silkoline, 36 inches wide, at 12 Cents a Yard. Ribbons! Ribbons! Did you see our display of Fancy Ribbons, all silk, 4 to 5 inches wide, at . . 15 Cents a Yard? PAeiFie import PROGRESS BLOCK, FORT STREET, 1 Bocks of the Summer THE CRISIS. MARLOWE. THE HELMET OF NAVARRE. T<H DEXTER. THE NAME OF A WOMAN. BEN HOLDEN. tOHt UNCLE LEW. 3ILVER SKULL. 0CT0PU8. &be ! a partial List of new books to be found our iheh-ea. - NICHOLS CO., Ltd. EW LINE OF m Stanley and White Shirts. !1 nc l J l . v ill tii i - - ' " I iauu, - w . uiiu 1 -J- "- i ..r.oTT,incriv dressed in eray satin fou- ; and Mrs. Robert Lewers and Miss . . . I T ,i . . .. . "Vf . . . . . .3 M lo I t ! f li ... 'i n UTrc lard with black lace ana uiainunuo, uenns. x.xi. mm xv. . ..o.-iiic.., x.i.o. ind Mrs G. M. Whitney, who assisted j Jacob More, Mr. Robert Liedicker, Mr. . , , crown of ana Mrs. u. j. L.yons ana :uiss lyons, in receiving, wore a dainty gown or . T.nvkin Mr and white grenadine over white aucness E . and Mrg Lowrey satin, with point lace and diamonas. gr Mr E g Lyman ana daughters, i Mrs. Will Whitney, the bride in whose ; D a d Mrs Albert Lvons. Miss An-' 'iko ronoritlnn was triven. Wore a ! rtrau-s Mr and Mrs Gpore-p R Mc: 11U1IUI lilt 1 . ' drews, Mr. and Mrs. George B. Mc- nhnrmin? costume of crepe de chine. simplv fashioned and most becoming. A sextet of native musicians, hidden away behind a 0J lane, Mrand Mrs. J. D. Marques, Miss side lanai, discoursed Hawaiian muc, . pjres Mr an(J Mrs Benjamln Marques, instrumental and vocal, throughout tne , Mr and Mrs Marques, Dr. and Mrs. I i'lollan Tlr and Mrs Tfonfrt V Mpv ers, Miss Elizabeth Muther. Bdv and Mrs A Mackintosh Miss Von Holt, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Macrar- ', Waterhouse, Miss Pindar, "Mr. and Mrs. Henry Waterhouse and Miss S. Water house, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Graham. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waterhouse, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Waterhouse, Mr. and Mrs. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Westervelt, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Wich man, Mrs. Mary Wlddifield, Mrs. Adele Howell, the Misses Katherine and May Widdifield, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Wood, Professor and Mrs. Edgar Wood, Mrs. Cordeiia Yarndley, Mr. ani Mrs. Alexander Young, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hadden, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Weedon, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. White, Mrs. Win nie and the Misses Winnie, Miss Helen Kelley, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Williams, Miss Whitman, Mrs. E. E. Williams and Miss Williams, -Mrs. William A. Wilder, Miss Florence Yarrow, Dr. ana Mrs. A. M. Smith. evening, and as the evening wore on Mr. and Mrs. A. Marques, Dr. and Mrs. J. S. aicUrew. Mr. lam jvicurew, 1JST IN Hose, 1J TT underwear. NfllA HATS . ! x i aJvantacf of- hv ! . . . a i - i.. om;v. Hit r. (tne Strains Were ia.ivt:ii au . ...o" - ivil. ailU iuis. ll. v. muit-ojimu, xixi . ! the dancers, who made merry with j and Mrs. Edward Morgan, Mr. H. T. waits and two-step on the lanais. Marsh, Mrs. Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. J. It was not until after 11 o'clock that j McCandless, Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Nich-1 . JV " I' tiftn hetran to near ols and Miss Howard. Miss Harriet the delightful reception M n Needham, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. North, an end. the guests seeming to hae . Mr8. Otis, i forgotten the flight of time in thelr en ! Mr and Mrs. Percv M. Pond, Miss Ida ! joyment, and many congratulations M pope, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Paris, were received by Mrs. Whitney upon Mrg w c pare and the Misses the artistic and social success of tne i parke, Miss Anna Paris. Mr. and Mrs. .event' The guests invited were: H. A. Parmelee, Mr. and Mrs. F. N. event, xi s i Parker and Miss Parker. Rev. and Mrs. I Hon. A. S. Ciegnorn. R 1 q l Pearson. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. i Mrs. S P. Dole Mr and M". B. P.l O p Dillingham an. M, "'"jfJCRham' Miss Ellen Paris. Rev. H. H. Parker Waiter F and Mn Hard DilHngnany parker Dr and Mr. and .Mrs. J. M. Do wsett mr aw , Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. William' Mrs. S. M. Damon Mi MayDamon C Mr. and Mrs Frank Damon. Mrs. cor i j nelia B. Damon and daughter M . - 'd s. 3 r. Mr. ana and Mrs. Edward Damon Mr and Mrs. . K.oe. q W. F. Allen. Mrs Julia Afong. Mrs.;. R Rug& Mr Helen Alexander, Miss A exanaer. no , ThM. Richards. Mr. Thomas! fessor and Mrs. W D. Aar r Robinson. Mr. Rowland. Mr. and Misses Alexander Dr and Mrs. Artr r r. Jonathatl Shaw Mr skinner. Mrs. Alexander. Dr. and Mrs. R. NV- nar I nne Stratford and Miss Margaret son, Mr. and Mrs. R? W. Andrews. Mjss Ra R Snow, Miss Car- Miss Shiveley. Mr. and Mrs. J. B Atn Mr :,a Mrs. st. C. B. Say- erton and niece. Mrs. Sarah Oilman re Luther Severance. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Atherton, Mr and crs, Mr. axw q Mrs. Thos. Mrs. A. T. Atkinson Mr. ndA" hX: i gorenson and the Misses Sorenson, O. Atwater, Miss Cora B. Albrlgnt , RorHpn Miss Sarah E. Sumter. Q . Kame, Miss Benner, Mrs Asnrora. Mr. - Misses Sumter. Professor ana buspenderS Alex. Atherton. Mr. and Mrs. Vm.? M. Srott and the lllnes Scott, Atherton. Aioms Dr Rev and Mrs. A. V. Soares, Mr. ana Dr. and Mrs. George C. A aams, wi jj. Soper and the Misses Soper. and Mrs. George J. Augur Mr. ana Mn. E. L Spaulding. Ray, Mt Franklin Austin. Mre Carrie Au and Edith Spauldingri Mr. and tin and Miss Austin Mr. Jonatnani gwanzy Rpv K H. Shanks. Austin. Mr. and Mrs. HerDert -,AU , . rpnM anH Miss Ferrina. tin, Mr. and Mrs S. M. Ballou. " Mr and Mrs. Thomas G. Thrum and P. Beardmore. Mrs. E. P merger ana ; MissPS Thrum. Mr. and Mrs. Vida f : I Mr. Teddy Berger. Mrs. ci.. . . : Mr. and Mrs. William Thrum, 8b.tt , ton. Rev. and Mrs. H. W"- T' M Brnest Thrum. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wool Hat-a Poia and Mrs- S" E'DB1Sfht T BriKhiS" Townsend. Mr. Clifton H Tracy Rev. SlBhtSV,- i latS a3a !w- A. Bowen. Prof. W. T. Brigham Turner. Hon. and Mrs. L. A. M Ovl ltfilT BOSS Of t he Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Brown MndM and w s Terryi M UDKS and Va- E. Beckwith, Rev. and Mrs. E. G. BecK . , Temnleton. Professor and . . rpkmnl.nn Mr and Mrs. TunnaiH THE COST OF CRIME. The yearly cost of crime to the peo ple of the United States is an astound ing total. A recent investigation un dertaken by the authority of Congress places the financial loss to the nation at almost if not quite a billion dollars a sum equal to the national debt. And this is a very conservative esti mate, and includes simply the taxation charge and the average income of criminals. The actual loss and damage caused by crime; malicious destruction of property; the value of life and labor sacrificed; the cost of locks, bolts and bars, would jump the total easily to two billions per annum. The vastness of the problem dwarfs by comparison such questions as Im perialism, the tariff, expansion and free silver into insignificance. The control and eventual extermination of the habitual criminal, which hard headed prison officials say is possible, is the first important step to be taken. That several thousand earnest In vestigators, for practically the first time in history, are devoting their lives to painstaking, scientific study of the problem, is a hopeful indication that their work will result finally in suc cessful solution. Anaconda Standard. J. ,, ncv. --I- r,d T.,ir. Mr Morris isecKwuu.- 1 T, Mra- Edwin BenntV- M TOrkneH Dr' i Mother Taylor and Mr. Taylor. Miss LHlUri4lstC& Bicknell and the Misses Bicknell Dr. 1 c anfl JoIm pborne. MiLICJ S Bicknell, Mr. and Mrs- M B rasch ind Mrs. C von Hamm. Mrs Wil- Tt r-antaln and Mrs. Isaiah Bmy ana Castle. Mr. and Mr. -r tbi. apituu M Alfred i. nams mu - ,, I Miss Bray. Mr. and Mrs. A" rre. a Wella. Mr. and Mrs. S R. r n-M . I T3 Ttrr and Mrs. W. C. Brown, Mr. , ne - t?orni Walbridee. Mr. VlJ rtlMr; n Mtr and Mrs. Joshua K. Brown Mr ana 'Vs. H." e7 Waity. Mrs. Elizabeth Mrs. Raymond Brown. Mrs. J. K. ai u GERMANY'S COMMERCE. Germany's importation from the United States last year exceeded tnat from any other country, according to statistics furnished the State Depart ment by Mr. Jackson, the United States secretary of embassy at Berlin. But' the exports from Germany to the Unit ed States did not total 50 per cent of the amount sent to Great Britain. Germany's import trade with the Unit ed States. Great Britain, Austria-Hungary and Russia amounted to more than the same trade with all the rest of the world, but her exports to those countries were less than 50 per cent of her total export trade. The empire's trade with the world during 1900 show ed an increase of $61,728,632, as to ira- oorts, and $91,437,696 as to exports. Her ommerce with all her colonies, and orotectorates, with the Philippines, with Mexico, and with nearly all the 5outh American countries, excepting Chile, showed a material Increase. A dispatch from San Juan, Porto Rico, reports that the "sugar trust" pre sumably the American Sugar Refining Company is engaged in getting op tions on large sugar land estates near that city and in other parts of the island. If the report is true, the managers of the American company do not share, apparently, the opinions of a sapient contemporary of ours that the world's sugar industry is being removed to the northern part of the temper ate" zone; that the production of beet sugar is increasing so fast that the growers themselves "are contemplating with apprehension the probability of an over supply," and that the cane sugar industry in the tropics is doomed al ready "unless there is a radical change in its methods." At all events, It may fairly be assumed that President Havemeyer is not prepared just yet to abandon the use of cane altogether in the manufacture of sugar, and thus to help along the allegedly Inevitable supremacy of the su gar beet in this country. He is on record with certain opinions bearing di rectly on this subject. Before the United States Industrial Commission, not so Very long ago, In reply to a question as to whether or not, In his opinion, the. beet industry will eventually supply all the sugar consumed in the United States, he replied as follows: "If the people of the United States continue to consent to a burden of $40 on imported sugar, I suppose that one of these days the beet sugar in dustry will furnish the United States with all it consumes, provided, of course, that Cuba Porto Rico and the Philippines are not annexed or their products are imported free." In other words, if the Dingley tariff tax on foreign sugars is continued and products from the Philippines. Porto Rico and Cuba are to be regarded as 'foreign," importations of sugars will gradually decline, until finally they cease altogether, and the sugar supply of this country will come chiefly from beets, even the cane of Louisiana and Hawaii gradually disappearing. But, explained Mr. Havemeyer, Cuba, Porto Rico and the Philippines could easily supply the United States with every pound of sugar that it requires, even without any dependence on Louisiana and Hawaii; and he plainly inti mated that, with the duty from their Products removed, the threatened or pre dicted ascendancy of beet sugar In this country would not materialize. "If that is done," asked Mr. Kennedy of the commission, "the beet sugar industry will have to be suppressed, win it?" "Well," was the witness' reply, "it would be relegated to where it prop erly belongs in competition with cane. 1 suppose if the beet sugar people should attempt to grow beets up in Alaska they would want $250 a ton protec tionand I don't see why they should not get It, the same as the Lbuisian ians do." Mr. Havemeyer.has beet sugar interests on the Pacific Slope, but none east of the Rocky Mountains. Would he be likely to acquire cane lands in Porto Rico unless he felt reasonably sure that the products of that Island are here after to come Into the United States free of duty? If the American Sugar Re fining Company is actually preparing t0 develop Porto Rico sugar lands, per haps the country may as w-ell begin to prepare Itself for a Supreme Court decision proclaiming Porto Rico to be a territory of the United States, with no more restrictions on her trade with the Mainland than New York or Ok lahoma has. New York Commercial.