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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1922)
r f w w r-f v r r r f
By MARGUERITE OLEESON
INFORMAL entertaining has
marked " the week's social
events with occasional pre
nuptlal' parties. The number of
those at beach and mountain re
torts has increased during the
last week and many mdre than
usual 111 seek vacation haunts
during the coming week. .
With September with club and
formal social activity all still
. several weeks away, the few or
ranlztttibns which are meetin?
now are confining their time for
the most party of Informal social
The announcement of the ap
proaching wedding of Miss Gene
, Telle was made at an informal
birthday party In her honor this
week. The wedding of Miss Opaj
Crawford and Charles N. Rugles,
Wednesday, was a pretty 'church
, At a, pretty church wedding on
Wednesday afternoon. Miss Opal
. Crawford, youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Crawford,
became the bride of Charles N.
' Ruggles at the First Chrustian
church. . j '
just preceding the service. Miss
Ruth Bedford sang "At Dawning."
- accompanied by Miss Betty Bed
ford - at the piano, t Later Miss
Ruth Bedford played the wedding
march from Mendelrsohn, and
during., the marriage) service, at
which Rev. J. J.t Evans officiated,
she played softly McDowell's To
a Wild. Rose.";:- T "" '"' ;
V The ushers, Bu rl 01 iver and
Karl Wood, entered the church
first and '.formed an aisle with
white ribbon entwined with pretty
greenery. . Baby ; Joan LaVergne
Newcombr tiny niece .ot the bride,
' led the tridal party carrying the
ring in the heart of a rose. She
; SMART LINES
are often only a matter of se
lecting a corset with care. Tha
right or wrong corset makes
a vast difference. FROLASET
CORSETS enable you to se
cure the right model for. your
RENSKA L SWART
115 Liberty St
They Are Exceedingly Correct
: and Smart
When you Tay As You Go you'll return
Because you find better values here
THE OREGON STATESMAN,
wore a frock of orchid organdy
with quaint bonnet to match.'
In white organdy Cwinevere
Wood, another little niece of the
bride, followed the ring bearer
and scattered flowers from a
pretty white willow basket on her
arm. Miss Fay Hendrickson was
maid of honor. She wore orchid
georgette over shell pink patin.
The bride entered on the arm of
hr father. She wore ivory satin
with a full length tulle veil held
in place with orange blossoms.
She wore her sister's brooch, a
sunburst of diamonds and pearls.
Stephen McMillan of Portland
attended Mr. Ruggles. The bride
carried a shower . bouquet of
bride's roses and sweet peas with
smilax. Miss Hendrickson. wore a
corsage of Cecil Bruner rose3.
Mary Catherine Mand opened the
door for the guests, who num
bered more than 100.
The church was decorated in
lavender and white sweet peas.
Queen Anne's lace and gladioli
and rose colored geraniums.
Great art baskets of ferns were
uwd with numerous palms.
Following the marriage rervlce
a reception was held in the church
parlors. Mrs. Harvey L. New
comb and Mrs. Earl Wood, sis
ters of the bride, served during
the reception and were assisted
by Miss Jessie Miles, Mi?s Ruth
Dougherty and Miss Ethel Bol
Iler. Mrs-. Ira Fitts cut cakes.
Mr. and Mrs. Ruggles left dur
ing the evening for a wedding trip
to Crater lake and the Marble
caves. . Tney win oe at nome al
ter September 1 at Cascade View
Orchards, where Mr. Ruggles is
superintendent. Mr. Ttugglea
rerved overseas during the war.
Mrs. Ruggles was until recently
a student nur3e at the Salem hos
Out of town guests at the wed
ding were Mrs. Eugene Hanna and
daughters Etta and May, of Pa
cific Grove, Cal.; Miss Myra Woh-
rer of Cleveland. Ohio; Mr. and
Mrs. D. Lee McGeorge, Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Simeral, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Simeral, Mr. and Mn.,Ar-
mond Strohecker and Mrs. .Wil
liam Boulin, all of Portland; Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles of Ger
vals, S.S. Ruggles, Mr. and Mrs.
Chester .11. Ridgeway and son
Clalrs of Rosedale.
Mr. and, Mrs. William McGil-
cbrlBt Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Mer
lin Harding entertained at a din
ner party for 16 guests Tuesday
evening ot last week. Five hun
dred was enjoyed .following, the
dinner ,. party. .The prize -; was
awarded, to Mrs. Bliss Darby.'-
The guests Included Mr. and
Mrs .Bliss Darby, Dr. and Mrs. C.
E. Bates, Dr. '. and Mrs. W. H.
Darby, Mrv and -Mrs, Paul John
son, Mr. and Mrs. Walter L..
Spaaldlng, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mills,
and Miss Zoe Stockton.
.Judge and Mrs.. John L.tRand
will leave this evening for San
Francisco where, Judge Rand will
attend the convention of the Na
tional Bar association.
Miss Irene Dobbs and Miss Hat
tie Mitchell, were guests of hon
or Thursday evening at a party
given at the Frist Christian
church. Both will leave later in
the month for work as mission
aries. Miss Dobbs going to Mex
Ico and Miss Mitchell to Africa.
' A great number of gifts were
$14.75 to 964.50
There is a jaunty, youth
ful air about the decid
edly mannish coats that
will be worn this fall.
Cut along those same
straight lines that wo-
men admire in a man's
overcoat, these distinc
tive wraps will prove the
correct thing for many
autumn occasions. Fash
ioned of beautiful wool
, mixtures, finished with
big patch pockets and
sometimes bands of
stitching, theyiare espec
ially attractive in . view
of their, moderate prices.
presented to the girls by the
members of the different Chris
tian churches of the county which
took part in the party. The pro
gram was presented by represen
tatives of the different congrega
tions. Both girls recently were gradu
ated from the School of Missions
in Indianapolis, having previously
attended the Eugene Bible Insti
tute. During the evening the
rervlce flag was unveiled.
The church parlors wereelabor
ately decorated with varied col
ored summer blossoms and fern-s.
Special musical numbers were giv
en as part of the program.
Mrs. Edna La Valley and daugh
ters, little Clara and Mrs. Harley
Buckner and niece Vivian Etter,
will spend a week at Newport in
one of the Cherry City Cottages.
Miss Ila Spaulding and Miss
Grace Holt were among those at
tending the Home Economics con
vention in Corvallis during the
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. McLellan
and three sons left Saturday
morning for their home at New
Westminster. B. C, after visiting
relatives here. They were very
favorably impressed' with Salem
and it is hoped that they wifl re
turn at some near future date and
make this their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Cook left
Saturday evening for Yellowstone
National ; park via Seattle and
Montana points. They expect to
return In two weeks by Walla
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse C. Campbell
leave Monday for a two weeks'
outing up the MceKnzie.
Miss Eva Rosensteel of San
Francisco is spending a few days
In Salem, the house gueet of Mrs.
Frances E. Neer.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Endicott
and daughter, Miss Genevieve.
left yesterday for a two weeks'
trip to Seattle, Vancouver and
Friends of Mr.' and Mrs. Leon
ard Clare of Oakland, CaJ., have
received word of the birth of
a son to the Clares. August 3.
Mrs. Clare was formerly Miss G.
Baldwin of Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M. Byrd
are receiving the congratulations
of their many friends on the birth
of a daughter, ' Martha Macrum '
Byrd, August 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Glover and
little daughter, Majcine, will spend
the coming week at Neatarts.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Mills and
children are spending the week
end at Newport.
Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Flndley are
visiting in California. Part of the
time will be spent with their son.
Bayard Findley, who is in Engle
wood. . Mrs. H. O. White is home fol
lowing a visjt with her mother. In
Mrs. C. P. Bishop is spending
some time with her sister, Mrs.
C. T. Roberts In Hood River. She
has been visiting for several weeks
with relatives in Pendleton.
At "a quit wedding yesterday
Miss Harriet Coburn became the
bride of Harry Wechter. The mar
riage service was read by Rev.
Baline E. Kirkpatrick at the First
Methodist parsonage. The bride
is a former student at Willamette
and" Mr. Wechter formerly attend
ed the Oregon Agricultural col
lege They will make their home in
Salem following a short wedding
trip to beach resorts.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Adams have
as their guest, Airs, catnerine
Adams of Oklahoma.
Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Oiinger left
yesterday for Neskowin for a two
Miss Lillian Cornell is spending
her vacation with her sister, Mrs.
E. G. Emmet.
Mrs. H. H. Vandevort and Mi38
Jennele Vandevort. are spending a
few weeks at Seaside.
The annual picnic of the W. C.
T. U. will be held Tuesday in
Marion Square. Mrs. Ada Wallace
Unruh will be the speaker for the
afternoon program. She will talk
on the Children's Home near Cor
vallis. A basket dinner will be
served later In the afternoon.
Friends and members are being
urged to attend. 1
Mrs. Norma Terwtlliger will be
one of the speakers at the state
meeting of the Oregon Funeral
Directors the coming week.
The United Artisans met Thurs
day for their regular business and
social, meeting. The program tor
the evening was as follows: Piano
solo, little Ladle Moshcr; reading,
Mr Baker; violin, solo. Miss Nor-
Local Girl Much
I r ' Si ?
- ... v. -v J
tit i M r t ; - 4 . V .
:u v , n i rr,
- ' J
Photo by Cronise
Mrs. Charles N. Ruggles, formerly Miss Opal Crawford
ma Myers; piano solo. Miss Fran
cis Dunn; orations, Mrs. aBker.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Von Eschen
have as their guests this week,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith of
Adington. 111. Mr. Smith and Mr.
Von Eschen were ormer class
mates In college. ,
Dr. J. O. Mathis and family will
spend a few days at Seaside and
Neskowin, returning home Thurs
day. Dr. C. R. Mathla and family of
Corvallis accompanied by Miss
Sudie Mathis of Salem spent the
last week touring Rainier Nation
al park. They returned last even
ing and are the guests of Dr. J. O.
Mathis and family.
Mrs. William F. McCall of Wal
lace Road entertained Mrs. George
G. Brown, Mrs. J. C. Aiken and
Jeanie Buick of Roseburg at her
home Thursday. " 'i
SILVERTON, Aug. 4. (Speclall
fn Ttia statosman Miaa TVtrvji
.u.. .....v. . , .. -
m j iiuuua, miu is cUtsiMctiii viai u-k
tan of the Camp Fire Girls enter--tained
nine of them at a social
afternoon at the George Hubbs:
home on Coolldge street Thurs
day. Ice cream and cake were"
served. Miss Hubbs has complete
charge of the Camp Fire girls dur
ing the absence of Miss Rosells
Richardson who is traveling in
Europe' this summer . The girls
present were Kathleen Booth,
Margaret Simms, Olive Banks.
Valborg Ormbreck, Margery Mas
sey, Nana Cramer, Martha Moore,
Fern Anderson, Louise Oliphant.
I CLUBS AND
I WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. 5.
Who is the American mother
who had the greatest number of
sons in the world war?
The American Legion Auxiliary,
composed of the wives, mothers,
daughters, and sisters of legion
naires of the war, desires to have
this mother's name and the rec
ord's of her son's service, so that
they may honor her.
An Indiana community has a
mother who had seven sons in the
service of the country during 1918
two in the navy and five in the
army. Several mothers in the
Auxiliary had as many as five
sonc in the service, and two or
three nons were not uncommonly
found representatives of one fam
But to the mother who had
seven sons or more to give to hrr
country is due great honor, and
the American Legion Auxiliary
nttional headquarters in Indian
apolis is desirous of obtaining the
name of thia greatest of war
Oregon Agricultural College.
Corvallts. Aug. 5. What was ac
corded by delega'e3 "the moel
enccestful conference In- the his
tory cf the National Home Eco
nomic association" losed atnnon
Saturday. The more than 700 del
egates left for all parts of the
United States and Canada. Many
will spend some time at Oregon
beach resorts and on trips to Cra
ter Lake and other points of in
terest in the state. '
Before the largest audience of
the convention Mrs. J. F. Hill,
president of the Oregon Parent
Teacher association. spoke on
"Your Child and Mine", Friday
"It Is blessed to be of my pro
fession I am just a mother,"
said Mrs. Hill. "A mother's pro-'
fession Is widely varied she is
cook, d etician, nurse, disciplin
arian, playfellow, comforter,
teacher, washerwoman maker of
toys and bootblack she is. In
other words, employed in the no
blest of professions."
Whjen your child and mine is
trained for tha greatest of work
motherhood then the Ameri
can nation will prosper as it has
never prospered before. But at
the -same time we are teach'ng
girls to be homemakers we must
train boys to appreciate this type
Other speakers of the home
makers conference In the after-
noon were Mrs
C. H. Castner of
Hod River who spoke on "Worn
en's Responsibilities Outside the
Home"; Mrs. Joseph Gawler of
the General Federation of Wom
en' clubs. Yakima,. Wash., and
Anna E. R'chardson of the feder
al board of vocational education
Fifty delegates went to Eugene to
inspect the University of Oregon
campus and especially the Worn
en's building and the Warner's
collection of art. The guests were
greeted by Mr 3. P. L. Campbell
wife of the president of the insti
tution, and Mrs. Edan Datson
d'rector of dormitories.
A record number of books, 253,
were checked out at the library
Friday, August 4 This is the
greatest number checked. out in
two months, according to Miss
Flora M. Case, librarian. The
books taken- out were tor the most
part fiction, Miss Case. said. WhHe
more books than this were
checked out some days during
June, such large numbers were
only recorded on Saturdays, Miss
"Marooned, in Moscow," by Mar
gerite Harrison, elves a good de
scription of rear life in Moscow
since the Soviet government ha3
taken control. Miss Harrison was
correspondent for the Associated
Press and for the .Baltimore Sun
while in Moscow.
While In prison she comes in
contact with different kinds of
life as represented- by the dif
ferent political prisoners. Chist
mas. New Years and Easter are
spent . in the small cell wbick
houses so many women at differ
ent times. Fhe was finally re
leased partly because te Soviet
were running short of food.' The
intervention of the senator from
her home state. Maryland, helps
the cause along. . ;
Five cents will ne all that read
ers" of late fiction will have to pay
in the future, according to a regu
lation of the librarian. The price
was raised to ten cents early In
the year, in the hopes of accumu
lating utor revenue. The net re-
' " ,
J" f , ,
uHAT TO READ
I .i t
suit has been. Miss Case says, that
fewer books were read. Since the
library desires that persons read
more books rather than fewer, the
regulation has been countermand
ed. Van Loon's book. "The Story of
Mankind." the prize winning book
for children during the last year,
has been received at the local li
brary and undoubtedly will be
"From Job to Job Around the
World." Fletcher, is a story of a
trip around the .world taken by
two young Americans, college
graduates, who start out with less
than $10 between them. As naval
Inspectors, teachers, and miners,
they travel the wide world over.
Fletcher arrives three years later
in his native California with some
small change left after his long
"The Ghost on the Wire." In
Scrlbners for August is an unus
ually facinating tale of the sol
dier, missing in action, buried
with honors and yet writing the
bes newt story of a flood which
sweeps a small town.
The total number of books
loaned out by the library during
July was 4630. according to Misa
Flora Case, librarian.
Joseph C. Lincoln has complet
ed the manuscript of a new novel
which the Appletons will publish
in the late autumn. Having fin
ished his labors upon it, he has
proceeded to his summer home on
A book about Charles Dickens
as dramatist and critic from the
pen of Alexander Woollcott. the
dramatic critic, is to be published
by Puthams next autumn. Its
title is "Mr. Dickens Goes to the
James Oliver Curwood's long
est and newest novel will appear
August 1 : under the title, "The
Country Beyond." Peter B.
Kyne's "Cappy Ricks Retires" will
be published September 1.
The three "Mirror" books, pub
lished by Putnams have sold 160,
000 copies thus far. "The Mir
rors of Washington" leads with
75,000; "The Mirrors of Downing
Street" follows with 45,000; "The
Glass of Fashion" has reached 30,
000. A new "Mirror" book, "Be
hind the Mirrors," was out a week
ago, in which issues rather than
personalities are discussed.
In an interview out In St. Louis
the other day, Meredith Nichol
son took a kick at British writers
and critics, and. Incidentally, ac
cording to the Rochester Herald,
a slap at American taste in fic
tion: "I do think its' impudent." said
he, "of these Englishmen to come
over in droves to this country snd
We Take all the Heavy Work
only a little ironing for you
All washday work fa trying
enough, but most women will J
agree that the muss and the
fuss of washing, and ironing
of the large, heavy pieces is
This service relieves you of
all this, and at a cost which
vou will agree is most moder
ate. We call for your bundle;
wash everything in clean,
sparkling water--without rub
bing or scrubbing; rinse in
oceans of more soft water, and
dry in a warm, purifying
breeze that penetrates every
Capital City Laundry
Phone 4 165
AUGUST 6. 1922
criticise us almost before they've
been through the custom - house
and registered at their hotels.
There's an awful sort of Intellec
tual snobbishness about the Amer
icans that leu them take to their
hearts all English writers who
come over. It reminds me of the
old days of the New York Ledger,
which was fond of printing all It
could get about the foreign dukes
and counts and their 'grandeur.
A heavy word.
"Our people. still love, to read
about that sort of thing. We're
a romantic and sentimental people
who don't want t.e straight dope.
We like the fancy trimmings and
the old aristocratic airs and
graces. We'll take all the real
stuff we can get about the Eng-
requires attention the attention of a Curling Iron and
the HOLJ) HEAT CURLING IRON at a price of $3.50,
is the only economical means of giving bobbed hair the
proper care. SAVES H AIRDRESSIN& BILLS 1 Here
is a curling iron of proven acceptance at a popular price
and a two-year guarantee that says: "No argument,
here's a new iron.'
WELCH ELECTRIC CO.
379 State Street ?
Phil Brownell, Manager
trial will prove that our bread Is superior In
flavor and quality. ;
Our white bread is real white bread, but we
wish you to try our DIXIE white bread. It Is
an exceptional loaf and is winning friends fast.
There is a reason for our rapid and ever-Increasing
bread sales, and It Is In the bread. - Try It and
seei It not only fills, but satisfies.
a Don't just say "bread, say D1XIB bread .
SALEM BAKING COMPANY '
pore, giving sweet refreshing
This drying, leaves many
pieces ready to wear. Heavy
flatwork like sheets, table
cloths, etc., we iron. We leave
for you only the ironing of the
lighter pieces all the wash
ing done; all the drying done,
and most of the ironing.
You will find this service
most inexpensive really less
than what it would cost yoa
to do this work at home.
Telephone today and have
us take your next washing:.
lish. but not about ourselves. .We
dont like - to read ot1 and
stories about our everyday life
selves, and too self-satisfied an
other reason why the Americans
should encourage American to
write about ourselves Instead of
taking up the English, who go
back home and sneer at us."
In spite of the Volstead lasr,
hikers are still finding a lew rat
tle snakes In the mountains.
.pi V. .11
W4i ittff. MHwfcto. Wla.
Oh mother i atia wkat aaU I ,
' - '
I toppd so tang play,
DIXIE brd baa all baaa avid
Aad totiiorrow'a picnic dir.
No wonder they, are disappoint-
ed when they find DIXIE bread
all sold out.. Not all breads di-?
gest readily, because they are not--
properly mixed. - ' ',,"
The proper, 'cpmblnlng ' of the
Ingredients In making the donga
has much to do with whether
bread is real food..: Dissolved food
Is not always digested food. A
bread that Is easily digested Is a
credit to any baker. A few weeks
- 4 ,