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THE 1AILY CAPITAL jpURWAU SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY. APRIL 7. 1017. TV mw .n By AXINZ THOMPSON J Guaranteed -cr Hot a Cent's Charge Yf)B flr1 frt irYer knnuva twM V i r - . , oo(t irnrrr. in o matter now irst or painful vi ar bun tons mit w- w ... . . , .... ...... - t-i RllvaTWiDI pcwmvc Ttlid far you right ooir-tod&y. "Bunion Comfort9' THE advent of Holy wnk nil the war rijuoj decided drouth ol social gayeties this week anil there ia little hope for immediate isrreve of activities, ma Hod Ooaa lapwing beei and benefits undoubtedly will be the order of the da for some time to come. la keeping with the patriotic spirit of the timet, a number of society ma trons and maids already are deep in Bed Cross work and several will join the Red Cross society to train for nurs es. Engagements and weddinga however eoatioue to grow apnea and the in--tercet of aoeiety has waxed so enthus iastic this winter that few maids have eseaped "Ieme Rumor." There of rourse have oeen several denials of these accusations and some truly are without any foundation whatsoever, but society is hard to convince and must have something to "gossip" about. There ia an authentic rnmof afloat however, that society is to be given a surprise in a few weeks, as the an nouncement of the engagements of two - popular girls will probably be made public. v. f paramount importance on the so cial calendar this week was the pre sentation of "Get-Rieh-Quick Walhng imi." at the Grand Theatre, Tueaday and Wednesday nights. Nalero society toned out en masse to attend both performances of the ' play and there was not a seat left in the house either night. That there is much latent talent wrapped tip in the local fold just wait ing to be brought forward, has been proven again by James Mott, who di- -reeted the east for this successful show There were score of people unable to see the play and it ia urged by a num ber of prominent citizens that it be presented a third night for the bene fit of the Red Cross. , A charming affair of Thursday and one of the most delightful of the week was the bridge for which Mrs. Kdwin Ti. Baker was hoHtess. It was most in formal, only the members of the Thurs day llridge club and three or four oth er matrons being asked. Guest made up four tables of bridge and the card honors were award ed to Mrs. Joseph Baumgartner. The residence was decked with love ly spring flowers, pink and rose-pink j hydrangeas and clusters of Japanese quince being arranged artistically bout tho card rooms. Assisting Mrs. Baker were Mrs. .Tames A. Wilson and Mrs. Harry H. Olinger. Those playing were: Mrs. Charles L. Miary, Mrs. Milton L. Meyers, Mrs. Kubou P. Boise, Mrs. William H. Dan- A ! ) V '.t 1 ' V ti 3. '. t. ( a- ,v , v 1 ' c MlM Verua Cooder, the charming daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cooder, wnoee engagement a as oeen announced. cy, Mrs. Oliver C. Locke, Mrs. George F. Rodgers,, Mrs. R. E. Lee Steiner, Mrs. Harry H. dinger, Mrs. Joseph Baunigartnor, Mrs- George L. Rose, Mrs. Frank W. Duibin, Mrs. Cleorge (. Brown, Mrs. John 11. MoNary, Airs. James A. Wilson, Mrs. John D. Suth erland and Mrs. William Walton. Mr. and Mrs.' Charles Cooder an nounce the engagement of their only daughter, Miss Vernn Ruth Cooder, to William II. PTiink, son of M. and Mrs. William O. Prunk. The news of the oetrothal is of in terest to a wide circle of friends, and in the interval between now and her wedding Miss Cooder will be the motif of several charming affairs, some of her friends already having planned at tentions in her honor. Miss Cooder is an exceptionally pret ty girl, with much charm of manner, and is a favorite among her little co rta ic Is right here -now and have you made your final selection for that Spring Suitif not come to this store and save . shopping worries. ' LADIES' t SUITS You could not wish for better than you will find here in all their exclusiveness of style, i quality and finish. $15.00 to $50.00 i fit sky X'hil I1 1 t .71 flSTr fTossara They Lace In Front Is made for women and misses there is comfort in every one that is wornnone better made at any price. From $2.00 to $25.00 THE QUEEN QUALITY is Nature's one best friend in the shoe line FROM $3.00 TO $10.00 Fullertons Salem's Best Dressers Buy Here. 114 Liberty St. ' 415 State Street. Aw terie of intimates. She' attended the Salem schools sad has devoted much of her time to her music. She has an unusually sweet soprano voice and has frequently been heard in this city. Mr. Prank is a graduate pharmacist and proprietor of the Red Cross Phar macy. The weddinj will be an event of the early fall, although a definite date ha: not vet been set. - Mrs. diaries H. Fisher is passing several days in Portland, having gone Friday to join ber sis'.er, Mrs. E. Me Broom of Chehalis, who with her young daughter, Miss Nellis Mr Broom, is there for a week or more. Mrs. Frank M. Jordan and daughter, Miss Helen Edes Jordan, who have been the house guests of Mrs. Henry w. -Meyers for a few oars, will return to their home in iSeattle Mondav. Miss Jordan has been the guest of Mrs. Meyers since early in the week, Mrs. Jordan having follower her daugh ter a day or so later, arriving Tuesday.. Miss Jordan is named after Mrs Meyers, and both she and her mother frequently visit here. Today Mrs. Meyers entertained a small group of the younger girls with a matinee party at the Oregon in hon or of Miss Jordan. Later the party enjoyed a delightful lunch at the Gray-Belle. Those asked to meet this charming young maid were Miss Luclla Patton. Miss Josephine Baumgartner, Miss Helen Rose, Miss Margaret Griffith, Miss Pauline Dick, Miss Ruth Barnes, Miss Marv Jane Albert, Miss Harnett Griffith, Miss Maxine Buren, Miss Eva Miles and Miss Helen West of Portland. Mrs. Thomas A. Livesley's mother, Mrs. O. W. DeBeck, left today for her home in Vancouver, B. C. Mrs. De Beck has been in (Salem for a month or more, having come before the Livcslcys went south to be with the children din ing their absence. Mrs. DeBeck usually visits here sev eral times each year and is always the motif for a number of delightful at tentions from her friends. Mrs. Charles Grav, who passes the greater part of her time in Eugene, fs the house guest of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gray. Mrs. Gray came yesterday and will be here until after Easter. Early next week sho will go to Port land for a few clajtfvisit. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Downing were hosts Monday evening for a charming dinner uarty, their guests be ing a small group of married folk. Au artistic, arrangement of golden yellow spring flowers decked the table around which covers were placed for twelve. Dinner was followed by a delightful informal evening of "500." Miss Carolyn Dick who is attending the Oregou Agricultural college at Cor vallis, came yesterday to pass East er week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Charles L. Dick. Mr. and Mrs. William Council Dyer were hosts Wednesday night tor a small informal dinner, asking the same little group of younger married folk that have been gathering together for those gay little affairs all season. Covers for eight were arranged about a table artistically decked with fra grant wall flowers and daffodils. The men of this congenial little group arc PinoYhle devotees, and pass ed the time after dinner over the card tables, as is their nsiinl custom. The girls devoted the evening to sew ing and chatter. A dozen or more prominent matrons aathered at the residence of Mrs. S. C. Dyer for an informal afternoon over the bridge tables on Wednesday. Three tables were arrangea tor tne games, the guests including the mem bers of the Trio club and a few addi tional players. The card honors fell to Mrs. holliu K. Page. Tho rooms were charming with dat fodils and clusters of fragrant Easter lilies, and the hostess was assisted by her daughter-in-law, Mrs. William Cou ncil Dver- Flavins with the elub guests were Mrs. Bon W. Oloott, Mrs. it. s. Flem ing and Mrs. Lenta Westacott. ' Mrs. Isaac Lee Patterson has gone east to attend the Daughters of the American Revolution convention which is now being held iu Washington, D. C. - The. seven chapters of the D. A. R. in Oregon have all been enlisted to form a Red Cross committee, working under the direction of the Portland branch of the American Red Cross, and Mrs. Patterson, state regent of the D. A. R., will head this committee. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Locke were hosts several days ago, at their apart ments in The Court, for a small infor mal dinner in honor of Mrs. Edwin L. Baker on the occasion of the anniver sary of her birthday. Covers for S were arranged about a table prettily adorned with pink prim roses. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Craig enter tained informally Wednesday night with a delightful 'TiOO' party. Their guests were tor tho most part the members of the Cherry City club which is composed of about 20 "of the married contingent. ' Players made up five tables of "300" the card honors falliug to Mrs. A. T. Wain and Homer ft. Smith. As sisting Mrs. Craig were her daughter. Miss Bornice Craig, and Mrs. Alfred Livelave. As additional guests, Mr. and Mrs. Craig asked, Mr. and Mrs. Homer II. Smith, Mrs. Alfred Lovelace and Dr. W. II. Byrd. Miss Margaret Bodgers is home from the University of Oregon, having come Friday to pass the Easter vacation per iod with her parents, Mr. and Mrs George F. Rodgers. rtae will be home for a week or more and will have one or two of her school chums as house guests during the com ing week. Monday afternoon, Mrs. George W. Lewis and Mrs. Clarke were hostesses for a small informal bridge at the Lew is residence on Twelfth street. Three tables were arranced for bridge and the players included the members of the hostesses club and a few guests. The gnest favor at cards was cap tured by Mrs. Edwin L. Baker and the elub honors fell to Mrs. Arthur Moore. Mrs. Baker, Miss Xean West and Mrs. Pinnell of Portland were the ad ditional guests. Mrs. Ronald C Glover entertained very informally Tuesday afternoon with a charming little tea for Mrs. Squire Farrar of Portland, who former ly lived in Salem, and is the house guest of Mrs. W. 8. Mott. About a dozen old friends were ask ed to greet the visitor and the early part of the afternoon was pleasantly passed with sewing and chatter. The tea table was adorned with an artistic basket of white cyclamen and yellow dairodiis, surrounded by yel low shaded candles. Mrs. Daniel J. Fry poured and Miss Vera Wright as sisted in tho serving. A small group of matrons gathered at the Ernest ifofcr residence Monday afternoon, to be guests at the informal little bridge for which Miss Florence McKennie was hosttss. Three tables were arranged for tho games, the guests including the mem bers of the Monday Bridge club. Mrs. Fiank M. Brown was awarded the card honors. Miss Me, Kinnie was assisted by her sister, Mrs. Hofer- ft One of the most delightful affairs of the early week was the Kensington for which Mrs. Fred A. Legg was host ess Tuesday. Fragrant spring flowers adorned the rooms and the hostess was assisted by Mrs. B. L. Stccves. Mrs. Legg's guests included the members of the Kensington Tea club and several additional guests. Like many other matrons who are gathering together for informal sew ing bees this winter, the members of this little group also will devote much of their time from now on to Red Cross work. Those enjoying Mrs. Legg's hospi tality were: Mrs. James Withvcombe. Mrs. Robert E. Downing, Mrs. John II. Aieaiy, Mrs. W. G. Allen, Mrs. F: A Elliott, Mrs. Charles K. Snaiildini? Mrs. Burton E. Carrier, .Mrs. Frank M. Brown, Mrs. B. C. Miles, Mrs. Edward M. Tillinghast, Mrs. Charles Murphy Mrs. B. L. Steeves and Mrs. Ray L Fanner. Mrs. E. F. Hitchcock who is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. F. Stinson Gannett, will return to her home in Portland tomorrow after a delightful visit in Salem. She will bo accompanied home fa Mr. Hitchcock who will come to Siiloni tonisrht for Easter. .Friends of Mr. and Mrs- Gannett will regret to know that thev are leav ing halem in the early fall to mako their home in Silverton where Mr. Gan nett nas accepted a position as super intendent ot tne puDiic schools. Sunday Mr. and Mis. Oliver C. Locke and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Baker will go to Independence to be the Easter guests of Mrs. Locke's parents, Mr. aim ivirs. ijyman canton. ft Mr. and Mrs. George H. Cattannek who have been the guests of Mrs. Cat- tanack s brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Griffith, for a few days returned to their home in Portland Tuesday. A little later, perhans next week. Mrs. Cattanack will return to Salem for a longer visit. Hiss Helen West, who has been vis iting at the home of her aunt, Mr?. Ben W. Olcott for a few days, will re turn to her home in Portland 'Monday. Mt. and Mrs. Harry Hawkins have purchased the attractive Fred A. Erix- on residence on Oak street and will be come domiciled there very soon, mov ing from their apartments in The Court in about two weeks. Society matrons and maids who are lending their assistance to the . W. ( A. finance campaign which will be in full swing next week cath- ered in the association rooms today to be guests at a luncheon. The hospitality committee eoninosed of Mrs. Daniel J. Fry, chairman; Mrs. ferry 11. Kayimmd, Airs. H. E. Eplev. Mrs. R. E. Lee Steiner and Mrs. V. G. Shipley assistants, had charge of the luncheon, which was one of the largest and most delightful affairs of the week. A series of teas have been arranged for campaign week, and will be given at. the Y. W. ('. A. each afternoon at 4:.'t0 e 'clock, beginning Monday. Among those who will particulate in the campaign are: I amain, Mrs. F. A. Elliott: assist ants, Mrs. G. O. Brown, Mrs. A. I. ton, Mrs. A- t. Marcus, Mrs. A. N. Moores, Mrs. Jos. Palmer, Mrs. I. G. Shipley, Mrs. (I. M. Post, Mrs. Chas. Weller, Mrs. H. C. Eplvy. Captain, Mrs. J. h- Albert; assist ants, Mrs. Carlton Smith, Mrs. P. E. Grabcr, Mrs. Frank Rosenquest, Mrs. . rvirk. Miss Nma Alc.Narv, Mrs. Fred Steusloff, Mrs. W. G. Alden, Mrs. D. W. Eyre and Miss M- Reatty. laptam, -Mrs. A. I rSrown, assist ants, Mrs. J. A. Carson, Mrs, C. L. Dick. Mrs. J. W. Harbison, Mrs. C. A. Robertson, Mrs. George Pearce, Mrs. Irwin Griffith, Mrs. els. Albert, Mrs. W. 1. Staley, Miss Lillian Applegate, fcS i 1 i I 1 i V KJ Rit Is Guaranteed to Give Instant Relief pod tirelrcnr the most stobbnrntmTikTr. You'll hm Dear and comfort h mnan , appijrona. ine pan and laflammujcn durrar like mux-. Voa rmn mil. .in. opca more. liean wear their aatoraJ, sma',1 i shoe without diiu)lon-Wt cot holes to, rour enoe and as old (aahloned cotton or felt wadi. waaher and Meet contraptions. "Bun nymlort i the common aene (osteal remedy (orbnnion. It abaurba anddrawiout the m Bammatioa. aoftens and dissolves the arcomniate) layers of cartiUee whkH really make the oudko. UitMreducwf the enlargement and rettoricf the deformed toot to its healthy normal sua. atmawrrftioaiboaloa itsot) Joe ie erei Inrd-nHura taa oUirr tru pin tad ,our moan bark. J. C. Perry's store, 113 S. Commeicial street. Miss Ellen B. Thiels-en, Miss Wilda ! Soloman. Captain, Mrs. Walter Spaulding; as sistants, Mrs. K. S. Wallace, Mrs. Mer lin Harding, Miss Helen Pearce, Miss Priseilla Fleming, Miss Cora Talking ton, Miss Margaret Grav, Mrs. O. ). Goltra, Mrs. Geo. Rodgers, Mrs. R. V. alton. Business girls team: Captain, Miss Audrey flicks; assistants. Miss Flor ence Miller, Miss Gertrude Fawk, Miss Mary I'igler, Miss McGregor, Miss Adclta "ye, Miss Ethel Thomas, Miss Ethel Roberts, Miss Grace Young, Mis; Gussie Xiles, Miss Happy Trindle, Miss Agnes Uavne, Miss Inez Bell, Miss Ethel McDonald. ft Mrs. F. B. Soutliwich left this morn ing for Seattle to attend tho district convention of the Fraternal Aid I'nion. This convention comprises of members from Oregon, Washington, Montana and Idaho, and Mrs. Southwic.k was elected to represent tho Capitol lodge Xo. 22.) of Salem. Delegates will be elected to attend the session of tho supreme lodge at Lawrence, Kansas. i Mrs. U. G. Holt entertained informal ly at her home on Oak street Thursday afternoon with a delightful Kensing ton. A color scheme of yellow and green was carried out in the rooms with daf fodils and brilliant Oregon grape. Those enjoying the .afternoon were Mrs. B. C. Miles, Mrs. Carl Gregg Do ne v, Mrs. M. C Findley Mrs. J. B. Lit tler, Mrs. A. A. Fnderhill, Mrs. Robert E; Stauffer, Mrs. B. K. Carrier, Mrs. H. S. Calvert, Mis. Ellis I'urvine, Mrs. F. E. Scott, and Mrs. V. G. Boyer. Salem friends of Mrs. Velma Gillet of Alexander, Iowa, will be grieved to hear of her death a few days ago. Mrs. Gillet is the daughter of Mrs. A. W. Bennis, who formerly lived in Salem, and has been in the east only a short time, having accompanied Mrs. Gillet who visited here for several months two years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Schmidt and small son Teddy, left today for a so journ in Tacoma, Washington, and will Miss Edith Buell of Eugene is the house guest of Mis. William MeGil christ Jr., and will be here over the week cud. . t Mrs. O. P. Hol'f has returned from a few days visit in Portland. During her stay there Mis- Hoff spent the greater part of her time in Vancouver with her son, Corporal Xoryln Hoff, who is at the barracks with company G. Mrs. Hoff has as her house guest Mrs. Anna Read of Portland. Mrs. Read came Thursday and will Teinain over the week end. ft Over 175 guests thronged the at tractive B. L. Steevcs resilience this afternoon to attend the tea for which Mrs. Steeves and Mrs. M. C. Findley wore joint hostesses. The affair was ffiven tor the young women attending the Willamette Uni versity ami was one of the largest and most delightful events of the week. In the receiving line with the hostesses were their daughters, Miss Murial Steeves and Miss Mary Findley. The residence was aglow with quan tities of fragrant spring flowers. Wild trilliums and daffodils were used in the reception room and hall, and East er lilies and trilliums in the living room. In the library a clever fake museum of antiquities and "famous" paintings a fl or do J much merriment among the gests who spent most of the nfternoou there visiting ami viewing the 'tvus ures. " In the dining room a huge crystal bowl of fragrant violets adorned the tea table. The matrons and maids assisting the hostesses were all students or former students of (he university. Mrs. Alfred A. Schramm, Mrs. Lalran Steeves, Mrs. Charles E. Bates and Mrs. Ralph W. Walton ent the ices. Assisting about tho rooms and in the serving were: Mrs, Carl G. Doney, Mrs. Ray Smith, Mrs. Ronald C. Glov er, Mrs. Frederick Thompson, Mrs. Floyd Utter, Mrs. Raymond White, Miss Jcwett. Miss Elsie White. Mis Junia Todd, Miss Louise Fiudley, Mise fctta White, Miss Helen Hunt and Mise Genevieve Findlev. , " Miss Grace Holt has arrived homo from O. A. V. to pass the Easier vaca tion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Holt. M iss Beryl Holt also will come home tomorrow for the day. Saturday' evening, April 14, is tha date set for au event which will bo uni que in the way of entertainments. At that time a public program of rare beauty and attractiveness will be giv en at the Unitarian church on the cor ner of Chemcketa and Cottage streets, when Mrs. Anna Rogers Fish of tho Fish School of Expression will present in recital four of the most accomplish ed readers in Snlein, in a dramatic ar rangement of Justin McCarthy's fasci nating romance "If I Were liing." This story deals with an event in the life of Francois Villon, a poet, who lived in France at the time of llbuis XI. The tale is arranged in four scenes each of which makes a brilliant dra matic episode. i Miss Lulu, Walton, who will nresenli scene I, is a well known member Salem's literary coterie, remarkable! for her charm of manner as wetl as lor tho scope and grasp of her intellectual attainments. She has taught in the pubft lie schools of Salem for several years, and although a very busy woman,, has become widely known for her power and versatility as a reader. - Miss Lavou Coppoek who gives scene II, is an attractive member of - thu younger set of girls and has siven jmuch pleasuro in her public work n lan impersonator and - interpreter and thoso who know her work well, will be I delighted nnd surprised to see her in a new role. Miss Angeline Carver, of the univer sity extension service at Eugene Ore gon, who will present scene 111, is a I brilliant young reader that Salem has I not had an opportunity to hear. Sim has a charming style, and is a clear foice ful interpreter. Those who arc not priv ileged to hear her reading of this epi 'sode will miss a rare treat. ! Mrs. Robert McKinuey Hofer, who , will read scene IV, is a charminj youuir society matron, whose versatile talents have given pleasure to Salem audiences in other channels, but Stileni has not ; been privileged to hear her in her very I clever readings. Mrs. Hofer 's style is jthe niost charming of all types of ex jpression, that of the lyric reader. This j is a rare gift of expression even anions j people who sing and is a distinct ami jhigh type of interpretative talent. The, I fact that it is rare explains why so few readers interpret ballads the most, i beautiful and touching of all poetic ! forms in anything like an artistic way. jus. Hofer posesses this gilt to a (Continued oa vtage six.) Painless Parker---Outlaw His Confessions CHAPTER XXII. The most horrible thing I do, according to my "ethical" Clitics, is to use printer's ink. "A d v e r t i sing denists, " moan the pious members of the Dental Trust, throw ing up shocked hands md turning their faces away from this unholy thing that has :ome into their midst. W h a t 's w r o n a f about it, Mr. Ameri can Citizen; Is it because it hasn't been done by the Medicine Men for past ages? Is it because a set of men have arbitrarily declared it "unethical" and conse quently wrong? Is it because it is un dignified? The fellow who advances this sort of argument against tho dentist who reaches his customers through newspa pers is far behind the times. He is liv ing in the misty past, when witch doctors and tain-makers and sorcerers burrowed out of sight like gophers. He isn't abreast of modern thought. Ho isn 't in touch with modern methods. He is ignorant of the fact that the four cardinal rules of successful business to day are: Organize, Systematise, Capi talise and Advertise. He doesn 't know that business today means, not onlywhat used to be called strictly mercantile pursuits, but r.ow embraces all forms of human endeavor, whether it be politics, statesmanship, social endeavor, religion or the professions. Take the church. That's ethical enough, isn't it? There's enough digni fied tradition about ministry to human souls to rank it with the law, medicine, dentistry and other "polite" profes sions. Nobody 's going to quarrel nu that score. Well, the church in this Twentieth Century is using printer's ink and do ing it unashamed. Why? Because it gets results. Because it is absolutely legitimate, just as much as anything else tho church does. In the San Francisco Chronicle ev ery Saturday there is half a page devot ed to display advertising by the com bined churches of the city. There's large type, pictures and attractive headlines. In the middle of this huge advertise, ment is this significant notice: "This announcement is authorized and paid for by a group of churches and individuals interested in the ad vancement of church efforts in San Francisco and the bay cities." There was a time when the church didn't advertise, just as the lawyers, doctors and dentists dodged newspa per columns. That day is gone, and th : progressive piofessional man had best see the handwriting on the wall before he scorns to do what is the logical thing for him to do. This carries me to the conclusion of the first series of my "Confessions of An Outlaw." I have' by no means end ed what I have to say to the public, through this medium. Later 1 shall re new these ren iniscences and tell a few : things of vital interest to the petiilei ' or uregon aurt .aleni m particular. But enough now for the? present. In the menntime. I sim wtill nt 4UA nl.l State and Commercial streets, doing ."unethical" tooth-carpentry- Adv.