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WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 7, 1910.
PARA DALTON'S Social news la a dally feature of I'he Preas. Any one wishing to In ert such news should sand it ad ireased to the society editor, or phona >efore 10 a. m. « « # DAMON-DAGGETT WEDDING TONIGHT. The wedding of Mies Doris )amon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. vV. H. Damon, and Gordon Daggett, ;on of ex-Mayor Daggett, will be 'olemnized this evening at the '.iome of the bride on Pacific ave nue. Rev. C. O. Kimball will offi ciate. * % * QUIET WEDDING. Miss Daisy Sllverstein and John Bloom were quietly married Mon day afternoon at the home of the '>rtf"fs parents, Mr. and Mrs. Falk 5322 Adams street. Kev>L*vine officiated. * « » MEETING POSTPONED. The Tenth legion of the St. Paul Methodist church have postponed he regular monthly meeting, which was to have beph held tomorrow, mtil Tuesday, September 13. At hat time the annual election of officers will be held and a report will be made from the different officers. All members are urged to :>e present. HIBERNIANS ARE GUESTS. In compliment of tho members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians who are attending the convention now being held in this city a ball will he given this evening at Elk's temple. Tomorrow evening a banquet will be given at 7:80 o'clock at the Spokane hotel. H. L. McWilliams will be the toastmaster. Father Ueorge Butler, W. C. Donovan, ludge Stanley Webster and Mr. Wicks will be the speakers of the evening. AAA DANCING PARTY. The parlors at the Altadena apartments were the scene of a •>retty affair last evening, when Miss Zoe Davenport and Harry Dav snpoti entertained the alumni and former students of Whitman col lege at n private dancing party. • # « WHIST LUNCHEON. Mrs. Dayton Stewart entertained a white luncheon this afternoon at her home in Manlto place. The sec ond of the series will be given to morrow evening. MRS. PARR IMPROVING. Mrs. 11. I. Parr, who has been confined to her home with a severe >'old since her return from a trip up the Lake Pend Oreille, Is im proving. WILL SPEND WINTER IN THE EAST. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Wyrlek left yesterday for Nebraska, where they will spend the entire winter visiting with friends and relatives. BPOKANE GUEST. Dr. Phillips of Seattle arrived in the city yesterday and will be the guest for several days of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Watt at their home, 904 Fifth avenue. MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT. The Women's Catholic Order of Foresters will entertain tomorrow evening at Oliver hall* Following the Initiation of a large class, a musical program will be rendered. RETURNED HOME. Mrs. V. ('. Bisbee of 2728 Sharp avenue, who has been visiting at Warren, Wash., since early in August, has returned to her home in this city. VISITED ON THE COAST. Mr. and Mra. A. F. Watson have returned from an extended visit at Breaks, Wash. Mr. Wntson is em ployed in the Inspector's office of the local postofflce. RECEPTION FOR HIBERNIANS. Tho members of the Ancient Or der of Hibernians attending the 6levc*jh biennial convention In this city, held a reception last evening in the parlors of the Coeur d'Aleue hotel. HAVE YOU READ THIS BOOK THE WINDOW £L*£ WHITE CAT MARY ROBERTS RINEHARTj MARRIAGE MA V BREAK UP FAMOUS BACHELOR CLUB ♦ By United Preas Leased Wire.) ♦ ♦ DAYTON, Wash., Sept. 7.—lt is feared today that the fam- » ♦ ova Blue Mountain Bachelor club aoon wilt be nothing more ♦ ♦ than a memory. It haa juat been learned that ita prealdent, ♦ ♦ Ralph Hunt, who "turned down" 2000 offers of marriage from ♦ ♦ as many women acatteder throughout the country, reached the ♦ ♦ conclusion that his first love waa the best and waa aecretly • ♦ married a few daya ago. ♦ 4* Hunt alipped out of Dayton and went to Ellenaburg with- ♦ ♦ out mentioning the object of his mission. There he wss met ♦ ♦ by Miss Floy Qrlnrod, a sweetheart of his college dsys st the ♦ ♦ Washington State college. The bachelor's club learned of the ♦ ♦ marriage when Hunt returned to Dayton with his bride. ♦ ♦ His loss to the Bschelor's club is a shock to that organize- 4* ♦ tlon, since he waa one of the most tireless workers in its up- ♦ ♦ building. ♦ ARABIAN NIGHTS Tales of Magic and Mystery Retold for BOYS AND GIRLS THE BTORY OF SIDI NOUMAN. I was the heir of a large estate, and feeling able to support a wife, I married when quite young a charming girl named Amine. ,She was gray-eyed and raven-haired, and her voice was sweet as that of a field lark—small wonder then that I thought myself the happiest man on earth. One queer thing there was about her, however. At every meal to which we sat down she would eat nothing save a few grains of rice. I knew that, though rice may have very nourishing qualities, no one could live on such slender rations. One night I determined to watch. As soon as Amine thought me fast asleep she got out of bed very quietly, dressed herself and left the room. Outside the house I saw sev eral women's forms clearly out lined in the moonlight. My Wife joined them and they all rose noise lessly Into the air. I now saw that I had married some terrible enchan tress and resolved to get rid of her as soon as possible. The next day as we sat at din ner, and as Annie was daintily picking up single grains of rice, I suddenly said to her, "Amine, I have often complained that you cat so little at my table. Tell me. is it because the food that you eat with your midnight companions pleases you so much more?" I had scarcely uttered these words when my wife, who under stood exactly what I meant, became violently angry, and suddenly pick ed up a goblet from the table, cast a few drops of water lv my face and said: "Foolish man. be changed into a dog for meddling in matters that are no concern of yours." Straightway I lost human shape and became a dog. I was so surprised that I did not ha,ve sense enough to bite or to run away. Then Amine seized a stick and hit me with it so hard that I finally managed to escape through an open window, and fled howling down the street. I ran into the shop of a meat merchant and there were a number of other dogs. 1 soon dis covered why: at the close of the day the meat merchant threw all his scraps to them. I waited, too, and so got something to eat. The next day I found shelter with a baker, who treated me very kindly, and who kept me with him. One day a woman came into the shop and I saw It was Amine. She made some purchases and was just preparing to leave the shop when her ejos fell on me. With a look of hatred on her beautiful face, she told the baker that she had once owned me and that I was a very dangerous dog to have about. So you see Amlne's hatred followed me always. Do you think the meat merchant IT PAYS TO PAY CASH We have no books, and no delivery, therefore our customers get the benefit on prices. Quick service and satisfaction to all. The Inland Market 217 Washington. Next to Kemp A Hebert. ALL ABOUT THE DOINGS OF YOUR SEX I FLED HOWLING DOWN THE STREET. did really turn out the dog. or do you think ho decided to keep him despite the lovely lady's speech? PASTOR'S WIFE DONS TIGHTS IN CHORUS CHICAGO, 111., Sept. 7.—When the Rev. Dudley C. Fosher was pastor of the Ryder Memorial TTnl-| versalist church here, he received $1200 a year. Mr. Fosher couldn't make "both ends meet" on a salary like that, and after trying to help out by sell ing carpet cleaners, he has gone on the stage. His wife went along and is wearing tights in the chorus. They are vow making a comforta ble living. The old congregation is shocked stiff. But the Foshers don't care. "I will wear whatever my part calls for," says Mrs. Fosher. "My husband could not make a living In the pulpit and he can on the stage. He owes it to us both to make a living. I don't think the clothes of a chorus girl condemn her, or that a good man of the church is neces sarily any better than a good man on the stage." His former parishioners say the Foshers always were peculiar peo ple. Fosher used to wear an old threadbare suit to church, and his wife wore a fur coat in summer. Fosher says his wife had to wear something. It was the fur coat or nothing. "It is unconventional —to say nothing of inconvenient—to be poor." says Fosher. In the Sample Shoe Business of Spokane Ask your neighbors—they will tell you that the $4 to $6 men's and women's shoes we asll for *2.50 ire by far the best shoe values given In Spokane. Fall stock now In. The lata styles In sll sizes. BAUDER & SCHRIBEF Rooms 319 20 21 22 Third Floor Jamieaon Bldg. THE SPOKANE PRESS NEWS FOR Caps for Morning, Noon and Night From Breakfast to Theater Party, the Woman of Fashion Has a Variety of Caps for Many Uses. NEW YORK, Sept. 6—Quite the latest fad in Paris and one that has already been imported by America, is women's caps. French women are now wearing caps on many oc casions, and the New York dry goods stores are uptting in big stocks of the dainty creations in readiness for a big trade this fall. The French woman of fashion now puts on one cap when she goes to bed at night. Another is waiting for her when she arises for her breakfast before her coiffure Is made for the day. She wears an other cap when she drives in her auto. Finally at the theater at night, when she lifts off her big picture hat, she discloses a dainty cap of lace and frills which orna ments her head, but does not inter fere with the view of the stage from behind. Incidentally, the trend toward caps is likely to do away with the absurd piles of rats, puffs and braids which fashion has grown weary of. The cap and elaborate coiffure do not go well together. The hot masses of artificial hair have undoubtedly resulted in injury to the natural hair. The return to simpler styles Is not only a revolt hut the featherweight caps will probably prove an actual benefit to natural hair, harmed by recent styles in hair dressing. Some of the new caps for women are like wee, dainty sunbonnets. Some are gracefully draped. Others are of lace or lace and sheer muslin tied with little ribbon bows. The dainty things are especially adapted to be worn with the new "wrapped" styles of hair dressing. The nightcap is rapidyl coming into style again, and some beauti ful lingerie creations are being dis played in the shops. The caps for automobile riding are of dustproof silk. At one's destination the caps can be rolled up tightly and packed In a small bag and then the regular afternoon or evening hats may be resumed. The large picture shows Just a glimpse of the frills of th etheater cap. or bravelet. This bravelet bag a close fitting crown of small rose buds and is made with one or two full plaited frill of Valenciennes or lace edged net. The street hatpins run through the lace bravelet. The picture hat in the Illustration Is smartly in style this fall. It has the drooping brim bent down sharply on the right. Some are bent in front. This hat Is of black velvet trimmed with white ostrich and birds of paradise plumes. The small reproduction shows one of the new boudoir or breakfast caps. Possessed of one of these, madam does not need to have her hair dre3«ed before the morning meal. The cap in the picture Is entirely of allover Valenciennes and edging, with a bow of pink satin on teh left side. The bravelets and morning caps are as yet very expensive, costing Sims Drug Open All Night. We Originate Others Imitate 'ASHIONS, FADS AND FANCIES from $12 apiece or more in the New York stores, but women deft with! WIFE AS SLEUTH IS ABLE TO CLEAR MATE ST. LOUIS. Sept. 7.7—8y acting as her own detective, Mrs. Mary Foster, wife of Ernst Foster, an ex pressman, claims within the last month to have ferreted out what she believes was a conspiracy to de fame her husband and bring about their separation. About a month ago Mrs. Foster received a mysterious telephone call from a woman who refused to give her name. The unknown woman told Mrs. Foster that her husband and a young woman had visited a downtown furniture store and pur chased a bill of furniture on the installment play. "I did not believe the woman's statement," said Mrs. Foster, "but I determined to investigate it on my own account. I first told my hus band what had occurred. He agreed $1.25 and $1.50 Shirts Marked 89c Negligee and Soft Collar Style IN a big wholesale dry goods purchase of yard goods and other merehan • disc came thousands of soft collar shirts and thousands of coat style negligees with attached cuffs. $1 '2a and $1.50 would be their selling pricei except for our purchase. We can give you your choice of them all to morrow at 89c. I 319-81-M Rlvar.l* AvMHM UO4U4 AVM«*I| WOMEN READERS .the needle will soon be making I themselves beautiful ones cheaply. to help me all he could. I visited the furniture store and found that a man and woman giving their names as Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Foster had been there and made a purchase. "The salesman described the woman, and I was positive I knew who she was. I started out to find her and last week traced her to Litchfield, 111., where I found her living with a sister. She agreed to accompany me to St. Louis. We went to the furniture store. The salesman said she was the woman who had represented herself as Mrs. Foster, but that my husband was not the man who was with her. "I have since been trying to find the man who impersonated my hus band. I believe that the whole af fair was planned by a certain man to cause my husband trouble. I was Some hundreds of the soft-collar ones are made from An derson madrases and percales, but the colors were too dark to put into regular negligees. Others have slight defects in laundering, aud you get very best materials at this very low figure. And for other reasons these thousands of shirts were put into oue big sale lot—every solid color and every stripe among the soft-collar shirts—every good pattern and your choice of pleated or plain ones among the negligees—all sizes from 14 to of each—sl.2s and $1.50 />A qualities. Your choice of them all on Thursday Hypnotized Her Into Thefts, Girl Asserts NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—A novel use of the refund check system used at the department stores is alleged in the case of Katherine Nestor, 24 years old, of 1172 Au dubon avenue, Hlghbridge, a lace salesgirl for a Fifth avenue store, and William F. Rooney, 32 of 134 W. Forty-eighth street, a floorwalker for a big Broadway store. They were locked up in the W Thirteenth street station. The complainant was John F. Larkin, a store detec tive. In the Night court Rooney was held In $1000 and the Nestor girl in $500 bail for examination today. Both pleaded not guilty. Larkin said that on July 19 the girl took lace worth $9.85 and gave It to Rooney next day. Rooney returned it, got from the sales girl a refund check, such as Is giv en to customers dissatisfied with purchases, and had it cashed. The heads of the store had been seeking to learn why such checks from the lace counters were so numerous. Larkin Investigated. satisfied my husband was Innocent of any wrong, and all I hope to ac complish Is to establish his absolute innocence." u_m j Cynthia #repg' letters! I I Dear Miss Grey—Several months | ago I Invited a friend to visit me. She is still here, and indicates no intention of going. How can I get rid of her without hurting her feel ings? PERPLEXED. ! A. —Ask another friend to visit you. If she accepts, then tell your present guest that you are expect ing a visitor and must have her room. I suggest that when you ex tend invitations hereafter you men tion a stated period for the visit. Dear Miss Gray—Please give me recipes for orange marmalade and doughnuts. SUSIE. A —Marmalade —Sour oranges, allowing three-quarters their weight in sugar. Remove peel and cook until soft in a very little water. Drain, remove white part, cut rind in thin strips. Separate sections, remove seeds and thin skin. Heat to boiling point, add sugar gradu ally and cook very slowly an hour. Add rind and cook another hour. Put into jelly glasses. Fern Cafe 332 Riverside New change of manage ment means clean, whole some food and the quickest of service. One trial will convince you. PACT • OF INTEREST I TO WIFE OR I DAUGHTERI The addresses on some of the slip* he said, were fictitious. On one was Rooney's address. He denied he knew the girl when confronted with her, but she said he djd, Lar kin adds that she admitted she had taken the lace. At Rooney's house the police said, there were found silk hand kerchiefs, shirtwaists, hosiery, a manicure set and other articles worth about $400, and the land lady said Rooney shipped several cases of goods to Lynn, Mass. In the police station a silver mesh bag and several pairs of silk stock ings were found on Rooney, It is said. The girl sverred that the floor walker exerted a strange Influence over her. She worked six months at the Broadway store and persuad ed by Rooney to give him goods from her counter, she said. Real izing she waa doing wrong, aho gave up her Job. But she met Rooney on the street and his strange influence over her was re newed. Yet she denied being In love with him. T. L WESTLAKE CO. 336 Riverside Aye. The Sanitary, Up-to-the-Mlnute Grocery. Established 13 Yeare Our motto la quality; our methods care In filling your or ders, courteous treatment at all times and prompt deliveries. We are at preaent enlarging our plant to meet the require ments of an Increasing business. Call on us and convince yourself that we can supply your wants and Insure your satisfaction. We would be pleaaed to show you through our new modern bakery and other manufactur ing departments at all times. Teeth We fix them for yon, and do it right and at a reason able charge. Teeth are one of the most impor tant parts of your body. If they are in good shape yon chew your food well and thus keep your digestive or gans in good working ordev. Teeth are an important factor in your looks. If yon have pretty teeth you cant help but have a pleasing appear ance; on the other hand, no matter how regular the feat ures or clear the comiMexion if the Teeth are dirty and unsightly, tha general impression given to the observer is bad. Come to this office if yon have trouble of any sort with yonr Teeth We employ only expert dentists and will give yon a thorough examination abao lutely free of charge. Full Set of Teeth... 55.00 22k. Gold Crown $5.00 Best Bridge Work.. $5.00 Come to this office—we will do our best to make il pleasant and profitable for you. The New York Dental Co. 714 % Riverside Aye. Next to the Crescent Store*