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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1928)
The New Oregon statesman, Salem, Oregon, Wednesday, August 15, 1928
Of Portland Man
MISS Dorothy M. Oatrander,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Ostrander, former,
ly of Portland bnt now of Salem,
became the bride of Mr. Leonard
L. Leach of Portland, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Leach of Arkan
sas City, Kansas, at an attractive
ceremony solemnised at fire
o'clock Saturday afternoon.
August 11, at the Sunnyside Con
gregational chnrch Portland.
The service was read by the Re
JV J. Stanb, pastor of the church.
In the presence of a group of in
timate friends and relatives.
The bride wore a wedding
gown of lTory georgette with-over
drape of chantilly lace and a tulle
veil caught with a band of orange
Miss Priseilla Eakin. the bride's
only attendant, wore hand-painted
taffeta in French blue, trimmed in
orchid and a horsehair hat to
Mr. Phillip F. Berg of Seattle
acted as beet man. The three
brothers of the bride, Mr. Sidney
E. Ostrander of San Francisco;
Mr. Aubrey Ostrander and Mr.
Donald Ostrander, both of Seattle,
and Professor T. J. Starker of
Corvallis, a brother-in-law, were
The wedding march wa played
by Professor Frederick Goodrich
Miss Bernice Altstock sang.
Mr. and Mrs. Leach left shortly
after the ceremony for a five
week's motor trip "to the northern
central and southern states. They
will return to make their home
in Portland and reside temporarily
at the St. Andrews hoteL
Students From East
Will be Guests Here
Members of the Students Lea
gue of Many Nations, -from the
Bible Training school, Binghamp
ton. New York, will be the guests
of the Epworth League of the
First Methodist church on Thurs
The league consists of 16 young
people who are making a tour
through the west and holding
meetings in the larger cities. Sev
eral of the members are from for
eign countries and are securing
their christian training in Ameri
ca to return later as missionar
ies to their own countries.
The young people will be guests
of the local league at dinner in
the evening and at eight o'clock
will" attend a program of music
and addresses which will be given
in the church auditorium. Flags
of different countries will be dis
played and short talks will be giv
en concerning conditions in Mexi
co, Russia, Turkey and India.
Return From Visit
In Southern Oregon
Mrs. Fred Perrine and her three
daughters, the Misses Delphine,
Brenda and Delpha Savage, have
rptnmpfl rrnm a. tnree weens vis
it at Mercer Lake on the coast of
While at tne lake they were
guests of Mrs. Perrine's brother
and sister-in-law,., Mr. and Mrs. J.
Come From Portland
To Salem by Plane
Miss Dorothy Hobson of Port
land and Mr. Robert Martland of
Oakland came to Salem Sunday
afternoon by aeroplane to visit
Miss Hobson's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. O. W. Hobson, 602 North
Dr. and Mrs. Doney
Motor to Tillamook
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Gregg Doney
motored to Tillamook last week,
returning through the northern
beaches to Astoria and over the
Columbia highway to Portland.
Miss Maud Aldrich
To Speak in Salem
Miss Maude M. Aldrich of Port
land will speak on "The Church
&nd civic Reform" at the First
Methodist church next Sunday
Miss Aldrich gave an address on
this same subject at the W. C. T.
V. convention held recently in Sa
lem and is returning by special
request to speak a second time.
- - '
J. A. Bernardis
Return From Trip
Mr. and Mrs. J. A; Bernard! re
turned Monday evening from
-week's camping and fishing trip at
Waldport. They were accompanied
by their son and daugnter-in-iaw
and small grandson, Mr. and Mrs.
George Hurley and Charles Hur-
Leaves for Ashland
. Miss Margaret Arnold left Sun
day foe Ashland where she will be
a member of the high school fac
ulty this coming' year. - - "
Miss Arnold attended summer
school at O. A. C. following her
graduation from Willamette Uni
versity in June; She has spent the
past fortnight with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Arnold, In
Mrs. Kennen Will
Entertain W. R. C.
Mrs. O. C: Kennen will enter-
lain the officers of the Woman's
Relief Corps this afternoon from
two to four o'clock at the home
of Mrs. Gilbert Kennen, 1247
South Commercial street. , '
s Interests in the
Today . : "I f ,
Open Gardens. Wn. McGIl-
Christ home, 695 N. Summer
street. Homer H. Smith home
675 N. Summer street. Spon-
sored by Salem Garden club.
3 to 9 o'clock, public invited
South Circle, First Christian
church. Mrs. C. W. Elgin,,
1449 South Liberty street hos-
teas. 2 o'clock.
Officers of W. R. C. Tea.
Mrs. O. C. Kennen, 1247 South
Commercial street hostess. 2
4 o'clock. -
Addresses by Miss Ethel
Smithers. First M. E. church,
2:30 o'clock: Leslie M. E.
church, 8 o'clock. Public in-
West Side Circle, Ladies'
Aid, Jason Lee church. Pic-
nic. State Fairerotinri Din.
ner served at 12 o'clock.
Nebraska picnic. State Fair-
grounds. Dinner served at 1:30
Address, "The Church and
Civic Reform." Miss Maude
M. Aldrich of Portland, speak-
er. First Methodist church
Party at Fircone
C1ENATOR and Mrs. Charles L
McXary are making elaborate
plans for the large garden
party which will be given Thurs
day. August 30, at their attractive
country home. Fircone, north of
Salem on the river road, for the
benefit of the Fine Arts building
at the University of Oreron.
Senator and Mrs. McNary are
leaving the first of September for
Washington. D. C. after spending
the summer in Oregon, and the
party will give their friends an
opportunity to bid them farewell.
There will be dancing on the
lawnn and fortune telling and oth
er interesting features are being
arranged. Tea will be served from
three in the afternoon until 9:30
in the evening.
Mrs. Clifford Brown, president
of the Fine Arts Club of Salem,
has appointed Mrs. Curtis Cross,
chairman of tfce garden party
will beMrs.' F. A. Elliott. Mrs.
David W. Eyre, Mrs. Ralph Glov
er, Mm. H. H. dinger and Mrs.
A gronn of girls who plan to en
ter the University in the fall, in
cluding Miss Rovena Eyre. Miss
Nancy Thielson. Miss Charlotte
Zieber. Miss Helen Pollock. Miss
Eugenia Zieber, Miss Dorothy Bell,
Miss Pauline Knowland, Miss
Katherine Hartley, Miss Josephine
Albert, Miss Dorothy Baker, Miss
Maxine Myers. Miss Josephine
Baumgartner. Miss Julia Creech,
Miss Dorothy Livcsley, Miss Max
ine Glover and Mrs.' John R.
Caughell, will assist In eelling the
Guests from Portland and the
larger towns of the valley will
motor to Salem for the affair.
M. Linn Betrothed
To Lestle Sparks
The betrothal of Miss Marian
Linn and Mr. Lestle Sparks which
was announced recently is of mueh
interest to Salem friends. .
Miss Linn who was formerly a
member of the faculty at Parrish
Junior high school has recently
returned from Berkeley where she
took summer school work at the
University of California.
Mr. Sparks who was assistant
athletic coach at Willamette Uni
versity and Parrish Junior high
school for several years is now
taking special work at New York
The marriage will be an event
of the fall.
C C Bakers Leave
By Motor for Rainier
Mr. and Mrs. Chestet C. Baker,
their daughter. Miss Dorothy Ba
ker, and son, Richard Baker, are
leaving this morning on a vacation
trip to Rainier where they will
spend a fortnight. Mr. and Mrs.
Baker and their children will re
turn over the Roosevelt highway
to Newport, stopping at the vari
ous beaches enroute.
Week-End Guests at
Harry D. Rowe Home
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Frink and
Mrs. Virgil Frink: -and her two
small daughters, all of Newport,
and Mrs. Grace Thompson and
Miss Faye Louise Thompson were
week-end guests at' the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Rowe.
, --.ly- Jt, .'
Former Residents .of
Nebraska Will Meet
The annual picnic of former res
idents of Nebraska wiU be held
Sunday. August' 19, at the state
fairgrounds. Dinner will be 'served
at one-thirty o'clock. J
Mr. V. V. Van Brocklin of Ger-
vais is president of the association
and Mr. Charles J. Lisle of Salem
Motor to Newport : .
For the Week-End
.- Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Kennedy
spent the past week-end at New'
Paul Wallaces at
Neskowin for Month
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Wallace,
their small daughter, Nancy Lou,
and their guest. Miss Edna L.
Sterling of Seattle, are occupying
the Prince Byrd's cottage at Nes
kowin this month.
NEA San Francisco Burean
So, the caption of this picture isn't "On the Bridge at Midnight," bnt maybe it will help you to take
yoor mind off the hot weather. If yon think Barbara Vernon, petite musical comedy star, is doing
what she appears to be doing on the big Dumbarton bridge at San Francisco, you can do so, too. If
you don't believe it, that's-all right, too.
THOUSAND former residents
of North and South Dakota
gathered Sunday In the city
auto park at Corvallis for their an- S
nual mid-summer picnic. Dakotans
from all parts of the state motor
ed to Corvallis for the day.
Mr.-F.C. Chamberlain of Cor
vallis, retiring president, was In
charge of the picnic which open
ed in the morning and continued
until late in the evening.
Officers elected for the ensuing
year were Charles Standley, Jr.,
of Turner, president: and J.
Burton Crary of Salem, secretary
treasurer. Seven vice-presidents,
representing the various sections
rt .... .Ion U.il Mavnw
t i- . m T--.l A . V k
not a Dakotan. was honored with
a vice-presidency in token of the
regard the organization has for
It was decided to hold the 1929
meeting of the Dakota Club in
For Bishop Lowe
Rev. and Mrs. Fred C. Taylor
and their daughters motored to
Portland Tuesday to attend a re
ception given In honor of Bishop
and Mrs. Titus Lowe at Laurel-
Jason Lee Circle
Will Meet Friday
Members of the West Side Cir
cle of Jason Lee church will meet
Friday for a picnic at the state
fairgrounds. The picnic dinner will
be served at noon. Each member
is asked to bring a guest.
Mrs. Edgar Hartley and Miss
Katherine Hartley left Monday for
Newport where they will spend the
remainder of the month.
Leaving for South ;
Mrs. O. Kirkpatrick is leaving
this morning, after visiting her
mother, Mrs. M. E. Brown in Sa
lem for several weeks, for Duns
mulr. California where she will
join her husband on a trip to El
At Taylor's Grove
Mr, and Mrs. W. R. Kennedy
are enjoying a six weeks' camping
trip at Taylor's Grove on the San-
tiam river.' -
Governor and Mrs Isaac Lee
Patterson attended the reunion of
the Starr family which was held
Sunday. August 12, at Bellofun
taln. Governor ; Patterson "' gave a
short talk in the afternoon.
Alta Martin Leaves
For Home in South
After spending three weeks in
Salem with her parents. Dr. and
Mrs. L. G. Altman, Mrs. Alta A.
Martin left yesterday morning on
the Shasta for her home In Los
In West Indies
HAVANA. Aug. 14.- (APJ A
fourth cyclonic disturbance - In the
West Indies within a week was re.
ported last night. The Cuban Na
tional observatory warned of a dis
turbance oft Martinique, moving
west northwest, with a possibility
it might be felt on this Island. An
other high wind developing In the
vicinity of the Cayman - islands
passed by in the night withou do
ing damage.. ,-.Y- "; .-s. : -'? -
Dr. C H. Myers of Cornell mnf-
versity says farmers are wrong in
trying to produce enormous cab
bages, and that the smaller types
are more desirable, judging from
the also of the -modem apartment i
J the tenants don't eat anything
(larger than peas,' anyway. .
Social Realms W
Try This In Your "Daily Dozen"
Signs made of Salem linen and
bad res with strands of Marion
county fretted flax attached to
inemy win oe part oi me pi ui
Lganda carried by Salem Kiwanlans
to the northwest convention in
Aberdeen next week, with the
purpose of securing the 1929 con
vention for this city, it was an
nounced at yesterday's Kiwanis
luncheon by President Charles
Wives of Salem Kiwanis mem
bers have a task ahead of them
for the next few days, the sewing
of flax strands to the badges, it
was stated. They will have a
"sewing bee" at the chamber of
Art Kirkham, of Corvallis, who
will lead the Salem delegation in
its song at the convention, intro
duced a group of songs to the
club members at the meeting
Tuesday. These songs all have a
local slant and the intention is to
win the convention in a musical
attack supplemented by the ban
ners and badges.
The competition will be keen,
as Victoria. B. C, will be on hand
with a kiltie band and other at
tractions. Fashion Hints
A cinnamon brown wooiflower
frock for early autumn has a re
movable sleeveless Eton jacket
with seal fashioning a shawl col
lar on it.
A bottle green kasha dress has
a moleskin jabot to trim its waist
portions and bands of moleskin
rounding the bottom edge of side
The yoke will play an import
ant part, both in blouses and
skirts, this fall. A rose-beige
ninon evening gown has both
yokes worked In a deeper rose
tone of chenille.
A new evening gown of satin is
of citron yellow with both yellow
and green combining for pipings,
girdle and facing of the irregular
Jabots, of circular cut, in apri
cot, tan and rich brown shades
are posed gracefully on the left
side of the blouse and skirt of a
brown velvet winter frock.
The gingham-plaid linen -handkerchief,
in browns, tans and yel
lows is (the newest novelty in mou
chojr. Plain white ones are mon
gvmmed in color this fan.
Winter Nighties '
The high necked gown, in filmy
fine ninon and georgette, is the
mode for . winter. Most -of them
have , stunning . little elaborate
yokes and either a shirt collar of
hand-work or a contrasting little
Agnes makes a black turban of
cire 'soutache braid applied in a
waving. Irregular manner that
gives the appearance of being a
Luxuriously lovely is a black
hatters' plush turban of draped.
mode with a white forehead piece
of white hatters plush and the
white appearing ever and anon
between the folds of black.
A gorgeously luxurious brown
transparent velvet evening dolman
laiuujuvui who soil
blonde fur. The collar of the dol-
I. it. .a t.t. ....
d for conn
man is fringe made of tiny striDs.!-. -if'
of the velvet.
" : Capo Back
A new light red crepe satin eve
ning gown is fashioned with a
cape back and panel sash - ends
that .flare and round and fall be
low, the hem in the back. .
; New ; parses for autumn are
commodious and convenient.
Pouches are longer an) narrower,
envelopes are nearer square. Both
are apt to have - outside pockets
for cUareU and carfare'
Pretty Girl Has
Smile For Kind
Officer Kuykendall, day patrol
man, had charge of a prisoner
Tuesday just before noon, having
escorted him to a restaurant for
A young woman with a pleasant
smile entered and trained the
aforesaid smile on Kuykendall.;
Immediately, according to the
statement of Sergeant Walt
Thompson, Kuykendall turned his
prisoner over to the young wom
an. No investigation of the patrol
man's apparent laxity In the dis
charge his duty is contemplated,
according to Chief Minto, because
it happened that the young wom
an was the proper person to
whom the prisoner should have
been released she being his daugh
ter. It seems that the prisoner, Mels
Anderson of Portland, was not be
ing held for any serious crime. He
is an aged man who had wander
ed away from bis Portland home,
and the police there asked that
he be held until his daughter
could come to Salem and accom
pany him back home.
All Oregon policy holders in the
International Life Insurance of St.
Louis, now in the hands of a re
ceiver, will be fully protected, ac
cording to telegrams received here
yepterday by Clare A. bee, state
It was said that a reinsurance
agreement with a responsible life
insurance company is now in the
making. All agents of the com
pany have been ordered to cease
writing policies until such- time
as its tangled financial affairs are
A committee of western insur
ance commissioners now are con
ducting an examination of the
books and accounts of the com
Bank Suit Under
The state supreme court, on
September 15, will decide whether
or not it shall Issue a writ in 'the
suit brought by the Florida Na
tional bank of Jacksonville, Fla.,
to recover $4000 from the Eagle
Point Irrigation district. The
complaint alleged that the money
was due as principal and interest
on matured bonds issued by the
irrigation district. .
THERE Is nothing that has ever
taken the place ox Bayer Aspirin as
an antidote for pain. Safe, or physi
cians wouldn't use it, and endorse its
use by others. Sure, or several mil
lion users would have turned to some
thing: else. But get real Bayer Aspirin
(at any drugstore) with Bayer on the
fw- muI U --- ;,j
word ffnum printed in
et MeeeattUcsctaestar- C taUerUcH
V- -. - vi
tawVaWSBV .vtoajdiv r m .vnaaTaaav .--viafaaaaaBnaaSalM
M a r i o n and Clackamas
County Community Clubs
to Picnic August 17
HUBBARD, Ore., Aug. 14.-
(Special.) August 1). afternoon
and evening will- be a ''red letter
day" in the history of Clackamas
and Marion county Community
clubs at Playmore park here.
Games.' sports and . races of all
kinds will be featured; and the
big swimming pool, merry-go-round
and dance will be free to
alL Th -piece de resistance will
be the championship baseball
game between the officials of both
A glance at the following list
will readily convince the most
ardent fan that a real treat is in
store for the "rooters." Here is
the possible lineup for Marion
county: Henry Crawford, Judge
McMahan, Sam Kozer, Tom Kay,
Earl Brownlee, Carl Logan, Sen
ator Reynolds, Grant Boyer, Sher
iff Oscar Bower, Charlie Wilson,
Dr. Morris, John Hunt of Wood
burn, Sam Brown of Gervals,
Romeo Goulet, "Jim" Feller of
Donald, L. A. Beckman of Hub
bard, County Commissioner "Jim"
Smith and 30 or 40 substitutes,
all stars In their respective posi
The lineup of Clarkwr - n
ty players is quite imposing con
taining as it does am:.
league" stars as Judge C. W.
Kruse, Sheriff E. T. Mass, Repre
sentative Herman Chindgren.
Senator Linn E. Jones, County
Clerk Donald J. Ryan, Banker H.
C. Stephens of Estacada, Editor
Gordon J. Taylor of Molalla, Her
man Lafky, Al Livingston, M. G.
Ellis, Hal Hoss, E. A. Koen, Dr.
H. W. Freeze and others. Yes,
these men have signed up to play
and they think they will win from
their opponents who are to be men
in like positions in Marion county.
Circuit Judge Harry Belt, an old
time league umpire has signified
his willingness to risk his life and
time in arbitrating the affair
which will be for three, five or as
many innings as the players last
if one doesn't get to bat all the
There will be a prize of water
melon to the winning side and a
consolation prize of a bottle of
horse liniment to the losers. It
Is anticipated that this feature
will draw a capacity throng to the
Frank Thompson, manager ofj
the Hubbard baseball team, will'
alternate with Judge Belt as um
pire and both will be dressed in
suits of "pop bottle" proof ma
terial. The Mt. Angel boys' band of
58 pieces will be in attendance
and well known vocalists and in
strumentalists will take part.
Governor Patterson and B. F. Ir
vine, editor of the Oregon Jour
nal will be the speakers. Greet
ings from Marion county will be
given by Senator Llovd Revnnlds
and the response by Howard Bel
ton of Clackamas. The presi
dents of the two clubs. Dr. P. O.
Riley and Merton G. Ellis will be
in charge with Percy Can field of
Oregon City who has arranged
the Clackamas county program.
This is the annual meeting of
the clubs and over 1500 are ex
pected. Dinner will be Berved at
6:30 at 50 cents per-plate. This
meeting promises to be a most ex
When the politicians take up
farm relief, some measures ought
to be adopted in behalf of the
young men who have to rise at 4
a. m. to feed the rucks after be
ing out with the chickens until
Sometimes a man takes a girl
in his arms to find that he has her
on his hands.
185 N: High
Between State and Court Streets
To Portland 7:50, 8:30,
9:30, 10:30, 11:30 ajn.;
12:40, 1:30, 2:13. 3:30,
4:30, 3:30, 7:30 p.m.
To Ccvalli-9:40, 10:40,
11:40 ajn.; 4:40, 6:40,
To Eugene 9:40. 10:40
a. m.; 3:40, 4:40, 7:32
To Roseburg 10:40 jn.;
: 3:40 pjn.
To Ashland 10:40 ajn.
To Independence and Moo
mouth 7:00, 8:20.10:40
ajn.; 12:40, 2:40, 3:40,
To Dallas 7:30, 10:33
- ajn.; 12:40, 4:33. 3:40
To Falls Cry 7:30 ajn.;
, 4:33 pjn. . -,To
Silvenon 7:00, 10:33
'ajn.;5pJB. ' " '
Saaesy aly.' tSac W Sea. ;
City Ticket Office)
184 No. Liberty St,
-w - Phone SO
Wealthy Society Youth
Acts As Coolidge Guide
SUPERIOR, Wis.. Aug. 14.--(AP)
"Hello. Grant." said a
voice over the telephone. "Say can
you take my father out fishing
Not much of a reouest. that, on
the face of it, but young Grant
McDouxall. of Duluth and Detroit
shivered and hesitated.
Consider it further, the voice at
the other end of the line was that
of John Coolidge. tryinir to heln
the president out -of a 1am. He
wanted the scion of the wealthy
Mcoougall family of shipbuilders
to take the place of skilled John
Larock, Chippewa guide who was
temporarily disabled. I
Of course. Grant knew the
Brule almost as well as r.arfvv.
for the McDougalls have long had
a cottage on the river, but paddl
ing onesself among the rocks of
tne treacherous stream is one mat
ter and having the president of
the United States in a orow of the
"Well. why. I. uh. uh " tna
young McDougall, who is spend
ing his summer vacation in the
north woods, his father, A. T. Mc-
Willamette University was 84
years old yesterday. With a desert
ed summer campus she did not
realize the fact.
On Tuesday Aueust 12. 1441
Mrs. Chloe Clarke WiUson
the first session of the Oregon In
stitute. (Willamette University
aitre 1853) In the three story
trame bulldinr nurchased from
the Missionary Society of the
Methodist church. The buildinar
stood on the present campus near
where tne gymnasium now is and
had been built under direction of
Jason Lee for an Indian school.
The Indians of the valley were a
dying race and hte fearful fre
quency with wheih death visited
the school determined Lee's suc
cessor, Dr. Gary, to close it and he
soia tne Duiidinr to the Oregon
Institute for 24.000.
The new school had six pupils
registered on tie opening day.
The country was new with only a
small scatered pioneer settlement
to be served. The pupils were
yuong for pioneer farmers resf us
ed to spare older boys, while the
girls married young in those days.
But it was the beeinnine of the
first permanent school in the Paci
fic northwest and its founders
builded it in faith and love. Mrs.
Willson went home from her first
day at school and recorded in her
diary the prayer she had offered
for wisdom that she might guide
the infant school into the way of
General Nobile was hissed in
Norway. That reminds us that a
young man named Columbus was
hooted once in one of those towns
HAS HBlRr !
A Dollar's Worth of Shoe Leather for '
Visit Our Shoe Department
Jhe World's Best
. Leather For
' Dress Shoes
i - ,
STAR BRAND SHOES
'' ' Boys at $3.95 and $3.45
- ; r I' ' . . .
We also have some clean-up lines
of boys shoes. Just one or two pair
of a kind ; priced very low. .
$1.95, $2.65, $25, $3.45, $3.95
240 North Commercial Street
DougalL having recently moved to
"He doesn't want to miss any
fishing," continued John, who met
Grant at gatherings of the vounr-
er set of Duluth and Superior. It
was President Coolidge's idea that
tne young man might wish to act
as his guide for a day.
"Yes, I'll take him." acquiesced
McDougall weakly. And he did.
President Coolidee was most
talkative during the trip, and he
remarked later to John, "makes a
"Good fisherman." the McDou
gall family was later informed by
Grant as he told them of his ex
The Flapper Says
There are seven agea of man,
and two of women. One is her
A New England rooking expert
praises the swordfish as a deli
cious food. The news probably will
be hailed with delight by sword-
Through the use of appropriate
machinery, according to the De
partment of Agriculture, farmers
in Pennsylvania can harvest and
store an acre of hay in four heours
while it takes farmers in the east
ern states twice as long.
Ask your grocer for
new Crown Cake
(act by foremost cater
er and cake bakers.
$5 and $5e85
m u. a pat. orrj