Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on March 1, 1947 · 27
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 27

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 1, 1947
Page:
27
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1947 NINETEEN KAMAAINA KOLUMN i f t V I J Sw' fis-iss.s: ;.;--::v:BmK.s V.. I p 2.. tx .sr. -; rA v' - ; U"- i: x w I- ' ' xx " a - f ' i t - I 1 ' ' " -i - y 'J - .. " V, ' " ' f- Sk!"U - I '' .4.. . : -o; -x MRS. CHARLES E. ROCHESTER and her husband, president of the Hotel Lexington in New York, left yesterday on the Matsonia after a month's stay at the Royal Hawaiian hotel. Howell photo. Chaneys Wed At Holy Rites Park Memorial chapel, St. Andrew's Cathedral, was the scene of the marriage of Miss Betty Stein-was cher and Aaron M. Chaney on February 21. s For the all white wedding the bride wore a white satin gown complemented by a chapel length veil caught to a wreath of orange blossoms. Her bouquet was fashioned ct white carnations and camellias. tt a m Miss "Irene Dexter, maid of honor, and Miss Mavis Chaney, the bridegroom's sister, wore white eyelet embroidered frocks and carried double length red carnation leis tied with red satin bows. Andrew Anderson Jr. was best man. Ushers included Kenneth Koger Coryell. The Lanikai home of the bride's brother Bernard Steinwascher lent a lovely setting for the wedding reception which immediately followed the chapel service. Torch ginger, shell ginger and ti leaves formed a background under a marquee in the garden during the reception hours. Hawaiian music serenaded the guests. nun After a honeymoon on the windward side of the island the bridal couple will make their home at Waikiki. Mrs. Chaney, the daughter of Mrs. W. F. Steinwascher of Honolulu, was graduated from Roosevelt high school. She is with Hawaiian Trust Mr. Chaney, son of Mrs. Pearl HI. Chaney of Honolulu, is a graduate of Punahou schooL He served in the army for two years and is now with Cooke Trust Co, Ltd. t t 1 a k r nicKam women To Hold Tea Members of the Hickam field women's club will meet at the officers club for the regular business meeting and tea March 6 at 2. Of interest to members is the an nouncement by the program committee that Miss Daisy McCool of Hickam field will appear as guest speaker. Her subject, Pictures as Part o fthe Design of the Home, will be discussed. She will exhibit her own water colors. Miss McCool has received honors uch as recognition in Who's Who In American Art, a scholarship in Chicago art institute. A former member of the Chicago art's guild, she has studied at Columbia university, Paris, Italy and London. Mrs. Tracy Peterson, wife of Lt. CoL Peterson, Hickam field, will entertain the members with several vocal selections. All officers wives are invited to attend and may call in reservations to Mrs. R. B. Cooper 13232 or Mrs. S. Jones 15122 before noon Tuesday. The Bolivian government has Just established a municipal bakery in La Paz and will supply bread at the lowest price possible. ct SCcvcfy 8S6t9Mife Qiamcnd 277 M Beretania Phone 57545 Tt' ?U foiVi QD (Bo ti JSu Osier-Hill Engagement Told The engagement of Miss Dorothy Osier, daughter of Mrs. B. A. Osier and the late Mr. Osier of Carson, la., to Donald Hill, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Hill of Honolulu was announced recently. Miss Osier is director of nutrition at Leahi hospital. She received her degree in dietetics at Iowa State college, Ames, la. and her hospital internship at University hospital, Minneapolis. Mr. Hill is a graduate of Roosevelt high school and attended the University of Hawaii. He is now associated with the Honolulu Paper Co. MRS. AARON CHANEY, the for mer Betty Steinwascher, was mar ried last Saturday afternoon at Parke Memorial chapel. Howell photo. . Twins separated in a . south Australian orphanage at eight years of age have just met for the first time in 30 years. - & 1 1l ' " ''IS? J i ' "' fit li 13-15 KALAKAUA HONOLULU Bon Voyage and Hospital Baskets An acceptable gift for the most discriminating are these beautifully done baskets- filled with Hawaiian and fancy delicacies from Genereaux's. Choose the contents to fill the many sized baskets available. A Cheerful and Appropriate Gift for .the Convalescent Delivery Service FOR YOUR PARTY! We plan and furnish party foods from Canapes to Dessert. Catering service if, desired. FROM OUR DELICATESSEN! Tender meats, so richly flavored. Spicy Baked Ham . . . Roasts ... Chicken and many others . . . and the talk of the town . ..'our CRISP SALADS. Aspics, green salads ... a different assortment each week. Open every day including Sunday from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. 1315 Kalakaua ... Opposite Sears Phone 98249 ENGAGED is Miss Dorothy Osier, daughter of Mrs. B. A. Osier and the late Mr. Osier of Carson, la., to Donald Hill, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Hill of Honolulu. Davidson photo. Kelleys Are Hosts at Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Kelley en tertained members and guests of the American Institute of Archi tects at a buffet supper at their Diamond Head Rd. home last Fri day evening. Among the guests were the Messrs. and Mmes. Edmund C Abrams, Edwin L. Bauer, Howard L. Cook, Philip C. Fisk, William C. Furer, Richard F. Hennes sey, James C. Simms, Allen R. Johnson, Alfred Pries, Mark Potter. Walter Yanike, Hart Wood, Marcus C. Lester, Tyler Harr, Via dimir Ossipoff, William F. Elliott, Cyril W. Lemmon, Thomas Litak er, George V. Hogan, James Mor rison, Gunnar Schelderup, Robert Law, Robert Morrison, Charles Parrent, Edwin Weed, Ray Morris, George A. Cuevas and Lester Me Bride, William Burgett, Roger Ben-ezet. Miss Lois MacDonald, Miss Marge Whitmore, Miss Mary Windisch, Miss Dorothy Mitchell, Ralph W. Varney, Alfred Sturgis, Paul Heady, Thomas Perkins, A. E Sparks, John D. Kilpatrick, Rich ard N. Dennis, Richard Windisch, William L. Home and Albert Ely Ives. Smith Club Plans Benefit Tea Under the chairmanship of Mrs. F. Deal Crooker, the Smith College club of Hawaii will hold a benefit tea in the lounge of the Royal Hawaiian hotel on Thursday afternoon from 3:30 to 5. Assisting Mrs. Crocker in making arrangements are Mrs. P. H. Bagby and Mrs. Samuel P. King. The tea is open to the public and the proceeds will go to. the Smith College 75th anniversary fund. It is part of a world wide campaign to raise seven million dollars over the next three years so that faculty salaries may be increased and ap extensive building program may be undertaken. Chairman of the hostess committee is Mrs. R. G. Johnston whose committee includes Mrs. Gerald R. CorDett, Miss Charlotte Doagc, Mrs. Harry P. Field, Mrs. A. Lewis Jr., Mrs. Edgar C. Schenck, Mrs. F. R. Sommerfeld and Mrs. R. O. Thompson. Tickets may be obtained from members of the club qt by calling 69141. " Beach Sunbonnet Is Smart; Peppermint Effect Is Given With that new fashion for femininity effects in beach clothes, a pink and white peppermint striped cotton sunbonnet recently seen at Waikiki may inspire local girls to go and sew likewise. Very much like a little girl's sun hat, this beach bonnet had a little apron at the back to protect the back of the neck, and the front visor was stiffly starched. The onion belongs to the lily family. The Epicure's Food Mart By GRACE TOWER WARREN 1 TO HAVE BEEN TAUGHT THE hula by' a king and now to be the only living exponent of the ancient hula is a distinction belonging to Mrs. John H. Wilson, wife of Honolulu's recently elected mayor. "Wlfen I was 17 years old," relates Mrs. Wilson, "Queen Kapio-lani came to my mother and asked that I be allowed to study the hula. I had always wanted to learn the dance, ever since I was a little girl, so I was delighted." n n m It was none other than King Ka-Iakaua who was the teacher. There were 16 young girls in the group, eight tall ones and eight short. The lessons were an hour in length and the instruction took place twice a week, Tuesdays and Thursdays at the King's boat house. "King Kalakaua sat down while he instructed us," continued Mrs. Wilson. He said we must always have a little smile but we must never giggle. That he would not tolerate. The well known hula, Ale Koki was composed by the King. "The modern hula is a story. The eyes and the hands tell the story of the song. The feet and hips take the place of the drum or gourd in beating the time." MM Mrs. Wilson relates that the king was very patient with his pupils, who later were permitted to dance for visiting dignitaries of foreign governments and high ranking naval officers of the American fleet when its ships put in here for anchorage. The death of King Kalakaua interrupted the hula lessons of the "sweet sixteen' young students. But Mrs. Wilson's parents sent to Kauai for Namaielua and Kapa-ona, a couple who were said to be very proficient in the ancient hula. For six weeks these people resided at the Kapahukula Huhu home. while the daughter and a few of her friends were carefully trained. mtt John and Kalaiolele Kamanoulu were the blood parents of Mrs. Wil ANNOUNCEMENT has been made of the engagement of Miss Betty Mae Howard of Honolulu and Goli-ardo Chierici of Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss Howard is the daughter of Mrs. William B. Mize of Cincinnati. No wedding date has been set. Bentley photo. Mrs. Carter Is Honored A tea was given in honor of Mrs. E. A. Carter Jr., of San Antonio, Tex. at Waioli tea room Thursday by Mrs. Jesse Daves. Guests were the Mesdames Ben M. Daves, sister of Mrs. Carter, F. Hiott, M. G. Elton, Arthur Lund, Robert Clifford, D. Stewart, Frank McKinley, H. A. Peterson and the Misses Harriet Salltzer and Lyn Sutcliffe. Mrs. Carter will visit in the islands for about two months. The larger a cow is, the better it can stand the cold and the poorer it Can stand the heat. ft vTtHEWYU nail lacquer and lipstick run all the way from a winsome pink to a deep, sophisticated red .ii there's a shade to harmonize with your every costume, to match your every mood, to make your lips unforgettably beautiful. Clioose CHEN YU Lacquer to match your lipstick. son, but according to a custom very prevalent in the early days she was given at birth to a dear friend of the family, Mrs. Kapahukula Huhu, and reared as her own daughter. The young girl was sent to the Catholic Sisters' school and the Bingham school (later known as Kawaiahao seminary.) After the death -of Kalakaua his sister, Liliuokalani became, queen, and Mrs. Wilson and some of her fellow students were frequently called upon to dance for her royal highness. m m m Some of the girls who were in that first hula class were Pauahi Pinao, Annie Cooper, Nakai (last name not remembered) M a 1 i e Kaleikoa, Hannah Punini, and Aiala, another whose family name Mrs. Wilson does not recollect. The first three girls- accom panied Mrs. Wilson to the Chicago exposition in 1893. The hula was quite a novelty in those days, and people flocked by the thousand to see the Hawaiian dance. After the engagement at the fair the dancers went to Europe "where they remained for a year, going from one large city to another as exponents of Hawaii's hula. m m m Mrs. Wilson was at the Hawaiian village in the Omaha exposition in 1899. and at the Buffalo exposition in 1901, at the latter place matron-izing eighteen girls. In one of the dramatic presentations she played the part of Madam Pele, fire goddess. After her engagements on the mainland Mrs. Wilson returned to Hawaii and taught hula dancing During the years of her teaching she had hundreds of pupils. About 14 years ago she retired from teaching. m m m The Wilsons were married in 1908. Mrs. Wilson is fond of her garden and spends much time in it whenfeocial and official engage ments will permit. She possesses the charm and dignity so cnarac teristic of the older Hawaiian women of monarchy days. . mm ENGAGED are Miss Hildagarde Ostertag of Mnnich, Germany and Pfc. Richard N. Williams of Hono lain. The couple met in Germany where Pfc. Williams is now station ed. They will return to Honolulu after their marriage and Pfc. Wil hams' termination of duty. Honolulu Boy to Take German Bride Word has Deen received of the engagement of Miss Hildagarde Ostertag of Munich, Germany, to Pfc. Richard N. Williams formerly of Honolulu. The bride to be is employed as a teletype operator for the military governor of Bava ria and is the daughter of a well known designer and artfst i n Munich. m m m Pfc. Williams is connected with the 508th military police battalion company C n o w stationed in Munich. He is the son of Mrs. Gertrude V. Dias of Honolulu. Before his in duction into the army in February if " 'VX : ' V Si x 4 MRS. THELMA COIL.E BROWN i. , Lt. CoL Robert S. Craig, AUS. DeBoer photo. College club of Thelma C. Brown to Wed Col. Robert Craig At Central Union Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Coile of Hampton, Va. announce the engagement of their daughter, Thelma Coile Brown, to Lt. CoL Robert S. Craig, AUS, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry Craig of Detroit, Mich. The wedding date has been set for June 14 at 5:30 p. m. at Central Union church. A reception will be held at the Officers club on the Ala WaL The couple will make their home at 4542 Kahala Ave. Mrs. Margaret Spears will be matron of honor and Miss Mary Elizabeth Waring, cousin of the bridegroom to be, will be the other attendant The bridegroom's attendants will be announced later. . The Rev. Allen Hackett will read the marriage ceremony. The bride elect was graduated from the University of Hawaii where she was a member of Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternity and Phi Epsilon Mu sorority. She is also treasurer of the Oahu teachers No. 2 federal credit union and the Hawaii central union. She is an instructor in English and social studies at McKinley high schooL - m m m CoL Craig, who is on terminal leave in Detroit at the present time, will return in April to become assistant to Arthur M. Bauckham, executive vice president of Territorial Motors. The bridegroom to be attended the University of Dubuque, la. and during the war was with the Hawaiian Ordnance depot at Ft. Shatter and overseas in Italy. Mrs. Coile, mother of the bride to be, has visited in Hawaii with her daughter and may come for the wedding with her husband. 1946 he was employed as an instrument maker in shop 51 Pearl Harbor. He attended Roosevelt high school in Honolulu. The wedding will take place in Germany and the couple will return to Honolulu to make their home at the completion of his tour of duty in Europe. (( IIB milium l H lillillMili ill F i nrTfJOJ'"""r!tnTTnn w nni mu iiiiiiiH i iiiiiii-,.R..rj g"1'1' " "" j r ? I I- j C. .J 1111 tr: a. r- 1 .tti "3 L rn ;-J - - 1 is engaged to I MRS. F. DEAL A GARDEN WEDDING united in marriage Miss Katherine Fitzsim mons and Donald H. Denhart last Saturday. The new Mrs. Denhart is shown above following the nuptial ceremony. FABRICS n '2 I A r , If . X M if vrX v ' l$ ' of j i fr-v - " ' :jir ' ; ? l?' - T7 J - ; ' I - - ( Vs Jl l: - .1 I h " Tf i "l ( fj 1 , i ( ,v-s - ; i'm 1 New fabrics for upholstery and draperies for every room of your home mVn - V((!!ii I - ' CROOKER. chairman of the Smith Hawaii. Wall photo. Miss Fitzsimmons Is Bride of Donald Denhart 1 Lighted torches, strains of Ha waiian music and a profusion of greenery lent a lovely background for the twilight garden wedding of Miss Katherine fitzsimmons and Donald H. Denhart last Saturday. Escorted down the aisle, marked with strands of fragrant xnaile. on the arm of her stepfather, James Kaupena Wong, Sr., the bride wore a gown of white satin and lace. She carried a bouquet of white' orchids. m m '' m Attending Miss; Fitzsimmons were Miss Yvonne Neeley, maid of honor, who wore a blue satin gown fashioned with an off the shoulder neckline, and the Misses Jane Frizelle and Margaret Sutherland. The two bridesmaids were frocked in pink gowns identical to that of the maid of honor. They carried pink shell ginger. Miss Neeley's bouquet was of blue hydrangeas. W m m Standing with the bridegroom was Jack B e a u m o nt D. O. Kalusmeyer and Paul Parker served as ushers. Ov e r 150 of the bridal pair's friends partook of a poi supper following the marriage ceremony in the gardens of Mr. and Mrs. Wong. Hawaiian music was played throughout the receiving hours. mam The bride's mother wore a white holoku accented with pikake and maile leis for her daughter's wedding. Mr. Denhart's stepmother was gowned in a print frock detailed with a blue orchid corsage. m m m Miss Elaine Doo and Miss Fitzsimmons' brother, James Kaupena Wong Jr. assisted with the garden decorations. Assisting at the reception were the Mesdames Arthur Parish, Herbert Parish, Joseph Jardine, George Kahanu Leonard Kea and Kenneth Snod-grass. - Following a honeymoon on windward Oahu the newly married pair will make their home with t h bride's parents temporarily. rv 1 1 1 rr-in. c , 3 .1 PHHHMC MM

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