The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 26, 1956, Page 18, Image 18

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    lMSec. Ill) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Sun., Aug. 26, '58
Tell Plans for
Fall Nuptials
Early fall brides-elect arc an
nouncing plana for their weddings
and selecting their bridal attend
ant!. The Klngwood Heights home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Stuart Lochead
will be the setting for the wedding
of the? yourjest daughter, Gail
and Roger Elliott Newton on Satur
day, September I. Mr. Newton Is
the soo of Mr. and Mrs. Dee T.
Newton of Medford.
The 1 ' o'clock nuptials will be
performed by Judge Joseph Felton
before members ol the Immediate
Mrs. James Kribs of Portland
will be her sister's only attendant
and Gary Newton will eerve as
best man for his brother.
Additional guests have been in
vited to the wedding reception at
I o'clock.
Aaeersea-Neal Kites
Mips Joan Neal and Russell H.
- Anderson will tichsnge their wed
ding vows at a 4 o'clock ceremony
on Sunday. September . Tne Drwe
elect is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Vincent C. Neal Jr. and Mr.
Anderson is the soo of Mrs.
Amanda Anderson.
The Rev. Julian Keiser win per
form the ceremony. Ronald Craven
will be the vocalist and Mrs.
Crsven the onanist.
Miss Arda Lien, who will be
married to Roger BerryhiU on
September 1 will be the honor at
tendant. Bridesmaids include Mrs.
Dick Smith and Miss Janie Austin
of Boise. Idaho.
James Anderson will stand with
his brother as best man and ushers
Include Ray Greene. Kenneth Mor
ris. Rodney Bright and James
The reception will be held la the
church parlor.
Mho Moleahy Tens FUaa
The First Christian Church will
be the scene of the wedding of
Miss Mylrea Mulcahy, daughter
of Mrs. Clarence J. Mulcahy, and
Clinton C. Hanhi, son of Mrs. Ann
G. Latvala of Seattle, on Saturday.
September I.
The Rev. Wayne Greene will of
ficiate at the 4 o'clock nuptials.
Mrs. Clinton Jacobs will sing and
Mrs. J. M. Cracroft will be the
Miss Sharon McKinney will be
the bride's only attendant.
Ronald G. Anderson of Naselle,
Wash, will serve as best man for
Mr. Hanhi and ushers will be Ger
ald Wilcox of Eugene and Stanley
Hicks of Kelso. Wash.
The wedding reception will follow
In the fireplace room.
The bride-elect's sister. Lt. Mar
lon Mulcahy, who Is stationed at
Fort McPherson, Atlanta. Ga. with
the WAC, wilt come west for the
wedding. Lt. Mulcahy ia acting
commanding officer of the WAC
Detachment at Fort McPherson.
A Honoymoon in Hawaii
ri r . v
ms . I
L :H'';i
h "
f ,'' -.1", '-VA
Mn. Earlt Didrun, who was Vivian Chanco. before her Saturday
marriage at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. The brida is the
daughter of Mrs. D. M. Chanco and the bridegroom is the
son of Mrs. H. E. Didzun of Portland. After a honeymoon
in. Hawaii the couplw will be at homo In Portland. (Stei
mont't Studio.)
We east forth the planks and
sheets of ply upon the undulating
sea of berries and the children
sang, purple mouths bubbling in
the juices or the day as tney
bobbed Into the dark green tangle.
On the surf of thorn and berry
the children began to gorge on
their summer, singing like birds
and I was a father in musical
land. On the musical rafts the
voyaae of the children's faiclna
tioa moved greedy Into the bounty
of the land. In too war paint of
insatiable appetites. On the pre
carious situation of thorn their
reach, always demanded a stretch
that hung dangerously over the
dank darkness below the raft like
the fathomless sea.
Quick crochet! Make each of
these dainty little doilies in less
than a day to beautify your own
borne, or for lovely gifts! j
Crochet Pattern 555; Two round
doilies about inches; one oval
1 1 11 inches, in No. 50 mercerised
cotton. Larger ia No. M cotton.
Sm4 vwiNY-rrvi cants in
eolra far this Datura add I eanla
fnr aarh aattrra lor lat-claia mail
ing. Band to The Orafna BtatMman.
MS Nrrdlwraft DpL, P. O. Ho las.
Old Chla Station, Nw York II.
N. Y. Print plainly PATTKRN NUM.
Far ta their tmaglaatlon the
depths helew held danger where
feee, waap, apMer ad aaeeaalte
lay la watt. Ia the gtewtag eear
age of their dare they reached eat
and gaaabled. all the while drlak
lag the jalces that ringed their
aaMtha Ilka haloed nwcwa la a
fairy tale.
As the sun rose higher and the
heat plumbed the berry tangle the
children, like morning flowers, be
gaa to wilt and grow silent; the
berries began to hang like dead
nlaneta to their hunger and ugtu-
seekint" finders. Soon, one by one.
they drifted into the shade of the
large oak- tree where the swing
drew them like a pool of water.
It wasn't long before singing
again burst forth, coming through
the leaves of the oak and drifting
over the sun drowning berry
patch. The children were once
again adrift, but this time in air
where they plucked that invisible
thrill that children find in the
abundance, the simplicity of their
needs.-Father waa drifting too.
Left Aleae
After -the- dispersal of my- un
reliable platoon and I stood alone
on the battlements of berry, sub
merged to my hips in the all en
circling vines, I looked valley
ward from my silent perimeter as
from an observation post. Using
the berry bramble here on the hill
as the sight and the condition of
my mental perambulations, I ter-
oed la the valley and found H
clean and food. There was a qual
ity of well-being over the fields
below, strangely silent yet very
loud In Us Implications of harvest
and the approaching autumn' of the
year. The first hesitant crinkles of
autumn were beginning to girdle
upon the firm greens that still
held triumphant sway over the
land. There was a sprinkling of
yellow in the maples scattered
through the fir ridges like huge
caterpillara creeping into the trees
on a devouring bingo.
Kvea thawgh the awn haag heavy
ha a heat that gave a precise
etartty to the edgea ef the fields
d fir s eases, there was a vagae
seftaess In the air. The rid sea,
hills ia the distance, had a differ
ent emphasis ia their eeafignra
Uaai, there seemed to he a pal
pitatlaa ef fluting apace betweea
their aadalatiag waves ef swim
ming green. Falat Mae Hats lro
pregaated the' very air aad the
laadacape seemed te simmer ta It.
Under the witchery of the chil
dren's laughter peeling up the hill
and the land became a great bush
with hsie tangled in it like this
berry vine on the hill, and I was
afloat in the realm of experience
that they would one day pluck
and devour: the berries are many,
but of a different kind, and the
reach each child would find to be
ample if one was prepared to sur
mount the vines.
Miss Vivian Chance Married
To Earle Didzun on Saturday
Emerald green accented with white and broma were the colors
selected by Miss Vivian Chance for her wedding on Saturday night
when she became the bride of Earle Didtun of Portland. The ceremony
was performed at St. Paul's Episcopal Church by the Rev. George Swift
at I o'clock. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. D. M. Chance and Mr.
Didrun is the son of Mrs. H. E. Didtun of Portland.
Miss Michelle Edwards was the
vocalist and Miss Ruth Bedford
the organist. Acolytes were
Thomas Steeves and Thomas Ol
son.' The altar was decorated
with bouquets of white gladiol
uses and asters flsnked by white
tapers. :
Of Daupioni silk was the bridal
gown fashioned with a princess
bodice embellished with grupure
lace and a sabrins neckline. Tne
bodice wss outlined with a fold
of silk terminating in a bow and
at reamers in bark to the hemline.
The bouffant skirt was fashioned
of Inverted, unpressed pleats
terminsting in s chapel train. A
eaplette of matching lace trimmed
with seed pesrls and iridescent
sequins held in place her illusion
fingertip veil. She carried a white
prayer book topped with a white
cattleya orchid. For "something
old" " she -carried : a - point-lace
handkerchief made by her grand
mother fifty yesrs ago. V. A.
Cochran gave his granddaughter
in marriage.
Walk Before the Bride
The five attendants wore bal
lerina emerald green crystallette
frocks msde with square neck
lines snd three-quarter length
sleeves. The dresses were
trimmed in bsrk with bands of
the material forming rows on the
full skirts snd sdorned with bows.
They carried bouquets of bronze
and white fuji chrysanthemums
and wore hesddresses of the
same flowers. Miss Sophia Polsles
was the honor maid, Mrs. Thomas
Steeves, Mrs. George Hemsnn,
Mrs. -Delbert Davis, the brides
maids, snd Miu Kathy Osburn,
the junior attendant
Dwight Didrun aerved as best
msn for his brother and ushers
included James Base, Richard
Courtright, Richard Quigley and
Claire Brown. '
A Wedgewood blue satin suit
with blue and pink accessories
and corsage of pink ruhrum lilies
was chosen by the bride's mother
for the nuptials. Mrs. Didiun
wore a rose pink lace gown over
taffeta with matching accessories
and an orchid coinage for ber
son's marriage.
Reception la Parish Bsll
The Parish hall was tha scene
of the wedding reception. Pour
ing were Mrs. Darrell Walker,
Mrs. Dale Young and Mrs. V. A,
Cochran. Mrs. Otis Csss cut the
cske, assisted by Mrs. A. V.
Cochran of Centralis, Wash. As
sisting were Mrs. Z. C. Hudson,
Mrs. Bert Osburn, sunts of the
bride, Mrs. Ray Myers, Mrs. Rob
ert Wiper, Mrs. Jsmea Ellis,
Misses Billie Miller, Teddy Gor
don, - Marilyn Cochran of Port
land, Barbara Franzwa and Janet
Cochran of Portland.
The newlyweds left by plane
for a honeymoon in the Hawaiian
Islands. After September 10 they
will be at home in Portland. For
going away the new Mrs. Didzun
donned a royal blue suit en
hanced with a woven white stripe.
a white feather hat and navy and
white accessories.
Bride at Church Rites
HELENA, MONT. -Montana's
school bus drivers have an envi
able record. The State Highway
Patrol says state school buses
have traveled, 150 million, pupil
miles in the last eight years with
out e fatality. The national aver
age is one fatal accident for each
150 million pupil miles.
Matching Corduroy Casuals
, ' fO' ,
4 'V
.i .
- u
Modern Dance
Classes on
YW Agenda
Modern Dance classes will be
offered this year on Saturdays, be
ginning September 29 by the Y.W.
C.A. under the leadership of Miss
Marjorie Church. Miss Church at
tended Salem schoois and members
of her immediate family live in
Miss Church has a background
of training in modern dance under
Martha Graham in New York City,
also with Hanya Holm, Humphrey
Weidman, and members of their
concert groups. She has studied
dance composition under Martha
Hill and Louis Horst and has tak
en college courses in music for
dance, in drama and theatre at
New York University and Oregon
State College. Another phase of
Miss Church's experience Is in
p "
Miss Marjorie Church, who will
instruct modern dance classes
to be offered this year by
the YWCA beginning Sept.
ing teaching and chorcagraphy for
concerts, operas and musical j tne children's production and for
Miss Church has taught dance
to children in New York City's
settlement program and in other
schools. At the present time Miss
Church is modern dance instructor
for the Portland Park Bureau do-
the Park Bureau's summer festi
vals. She is also co-director with
Cornelia Cerf of the Portland
Dance Repertory company.
Further information concerning
these classes may be obtained hy
calling the Y.W.C.A.
I V. .
Mrs. Ronald Gordon Zeller (Darleno Joan Turner) whose wed
ding was an event of Saturday night at the First Baptist
Church. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Turner and Mr. nnd Mrs. Noby W. Zeller. Th couple will
live in aSlem. (Kennell-Ellit Studio.)
Miss Darlene Turner Weds
Mr. Zeller at Church Rites
Miss Darlene Joan Turner became Ronald Cordon Zeller's bride
at an I o'clock ceremony Saturday night at the First Baptist Church.
The bride ia the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Turner and Mr.'
ZeUer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Noby W. Zeller.
Dr. Lloyd T. Anderson performed the ceremony before a garden
setting with archway and bouquets of pink and white gladioluses. Miss
Sharon Anderson sang and William r-.
Fawk was the organist Miss ! poured at the reception following.
Claudia Bahr and Miss Donna ' Mrs. Harry Bachle and Mrs. Har
R,H li.htMl th. i Bartlett cut the cake. Assisting
London Styles Stress Head-to-toe
Costumes and Complete Ensembles
Of Chantilly type lace and nylon
tulle was the bridal gown, designed
with a lace bodice and Mandarin
collar. The floor length skirt of ny
lon tulle was made with a brush
train and embellished with cut-out
lace forming a contour hipline.
were the Misses LoAnne Mundin
ger, Maribelle Starr, 11a Savely,
Veldta Haskell, Carol Lee Simp
son, Rose Shones and Janet May
field. The bride's nieces, Linda
Worthington and Meschelle Simp
son, passed the dream cakes.
For her wedding trip to Canada
Her nylon tulle veil was caught to the new Mrs. Zeller wore a white Icessory madame could wear often
a bonnet-shaped headdress of lace dress wttn lull skirt and pinlc coal Shaes Fer Every Outfit
outlined with seed pearls and and accessories. After September Shoes, too. are styled for each
pleated nylon net. She carried a 10 the newlyweds will be at home .outfit, generally with paper thin
LONDON Madame'a hus
band may rejoice at her feminine
contours in her new fall clothes,
but he won't be keen to foot the
bill. Quite apart from the abund
ance of trimming in mink and
other expensive furs the new
fashion accent ia more than ever
on the complete ensemble, from
head to toe.
Although there are few really
long and luscious ball-gowns in the
collections of London's top 12 de
Signers, the short evening dresses
are sequined, studded and draped,
made of velvet, satin, taffeta, or
ghnza, nylon, and every conceive
able glamorous material.- Skirts
billow voluminously. Many of the
dresses have their own jackets or
topcoats. And there are few day
dresses which are not teamed with
either an acompanying jacket or
topcoat, and sometimes both. Fur
stoles and hats are especially
Hardy Amies features one
sweeping evening gown in emerald
velvet with a white, pearl-encrusted
neckline and accompanying
white mink stole. The stole is
banded with, a line of emerald
velvet and pearls hardly an ac-
The mannequins are wearing
their hair longer, either pinned
back in chignon style or brushed
up to give a similar effect.
Besides the considerable amount
of black In every collection, there
is much use of blue, tan and tha
honey-beige shades, and a pleasing
introduction of some attractive
tones of red and green.
Smooth tweeds are the most
popular for day wear, and much
use also is made of woolen mix
tures. Heavy materials are rare,
and there are no really bold
There are one,jf two adventur
ous touches airfong the collections.
A HartnclT'niodel wears a single,
dangling earring, with her hair
brushed low to hide the other ear.
Another model wears odd gloves
with a black and white dress.
One of the most exciting things
about this season's collections,
however, is the choice of namca
given to some of the creations.
' Ilartnell leads the way with a
topical "Khrushchev" in rich.
burgundy red, of course and
"Dinner with Auntie" a midnight-blue
lace after five dresa
that no sensible girl would ever
waste on Auntie.
cascade of pink roses and white i in Salem at 130 Kenwood Drive.
Piak Dresses for Attendants
The bride's attendants wore floor
length gowns of pink taffeta with
tight bodices, short sleeves and
bouffant skirts. They carried old
fashioned nosegays of pink and
white gladioluses. Mr. George
Veal was the honor matron and
Miss Tamara Peterson and Miss
Eleanor Strode, the bridesmaids.
Christie Downey, cousin of the
bridegroom, and Michael Worthing
ton, nephew of the bride, were
flower girl and ring bearer.
Ronald Barnirk served as best
man for Mr. Zeller and ushers
were Norman McDonald and Don
Mrs. Turner wore a mist blue
lace gown over taffeta with white
accessories for her daughter's wed
ding and Mrs. Zeller chose a pas-
wed couple, off on the honeymoon,
didn't mind the "just married"
signs on the ear but the newly
weds felt their friends went just a
little too far. Also painted on the
car waa Oklahoma City's slogan:
"600,000 In 60. Watch Oklahoma
City grow."
Big and little sisters in matching corduroy casuals of gay Tyro
lean hearts and flowers design. A charming foursome of
interchangeable parts is created by Little Alice Stuart for
school or. play. Against a red and green print, accents of
white appear in tha cotton knit shawl collar and the cotton
blouse worn with the jumper.
4, let blue embroidered pimasilk
sheath dress with navy blue acces
sories. Their corsages were white
Assist at Rereplina
Miss Lena Belle Tartar of Cor
vallis and Mrs. William Fawk
Ycu Are Invited to Visit Our
A Cape Cod cottage furnished
with the warmth and friendli
ness of early American maple
at it best Where you may
shop at your leisure with free
decorating help, if desired.
Our "Charm House" has just
been completely redecorated.
461 Court Ph. S 9611
Open Mob. ft Fri. Til t
spike heels. Some are in velvet
some encrusted with sequins or
The importance of correct ac
cessories is marked further by
carefully selected hats, often
large, and frequently of fur or at
least fur-trimmed. The flowerpot
shape ia the most popular. It turns
up in aatln, sometimes swathed
with tulle or brightly feathered.
One, shown with an Amies outfit,
is of black beaver lamb with a
cockade plume on one side.
F r t o Use of Accordion In
I your homo.
Certified Teacher by Amor.
!: Accordion Ass'n.
II Yrs. Teaching Eiperlrnce
1(43 Court Ph. 2 1255
ygawfty i stayr-H f ff wyoasj jvbbm an . JiXee:weyoryw-) of. .r
tn, your KAMI, ADDRISt and
LOOK lar aatart tin laaaa In aur
Laura Whlr Nxdltcrart Catalog.
Croelwt, knlttlnf. ambrnidary, love
ly thinf to mt Delia, Iron-oni.
qullti, aprona, novltlr aav. fun
tn makat Sand is rrnlt Inr your npr
M thla NOW I You wUI want,
ta order evtrr ew drilrn In It.
Original Oil Paintings Such at Thts
Sell from $150 to $1,000
, . yar waeaWf pafWak , . . yaw lavad aaaa , .-. aaa
a aa halrlaaai srtiae laWlial Muaaai ta aaiavH
dataHa. I'M levaa para, daaa, haraaa, art, aaa aa aaartad la Iha aatwral
tfcana ef W ta Ma (alar. WMwat fantai) tanaf aad aatawckaUa '
aa), yea aaa aaw COMMISSION la4tf aaiatan ta YOUI f.ily
... la awe aelara . . . nft aaaai , . , IMATHTAKINO SIAUTYI
bad a nIn paniaiaah a a aaad Wadi aad
arMaa phataoraa (wM ha ralmaad) wirfc talar
lattraatlaea far aaaialaataa, kaev ayaa. alanV
lag, era. HaaaVada have fcaae rkrUlad. . Vaa
aw ha 100 dalifliMd ar k taata yaa aanV
kf Thai b she oasartaafcy ef a NraNaia.
Pay Paarawa tat aa Dalhwy
Parte 1 Paraaaa t Pariaaa 1 Paraaa
Use tatt neat taat Ml Here
fair- la.OO I MMM MM TlM
Hail" una is oo not
iiaii moo ee aeoo mm
lead Check ar Maaey Ordar Plaaaa Da Nat laad Cm
Three la Pear Waaka Parf
Confer ft. Bcdsaul Bros. 3-9172
th "ntws in shots" for school and sports, by . . , 1 1
;; 'lO'95" I
Besides-being the smartest-looking slioes on two fert, our new Gay-Wing
ports feature the finest material and workmanship to insure a life of long
wear incl perfect fit. Both style in a complete rang of women's sizes:
left-hanrlsewn leather loafer in brown or black. Right pebble-grain moo
toe with tasslo tie and non-slip Plantation crepe sole. Camel color.
IJpman'i Shoe Salon, 1st
On Stop at On Shop
tpfrial events dffMirlmrnt! last yrar'i
fur coat becomes a new fashion uith .,,
fur remodeling
Is t Lipman'j skillful .craftsmen -clean, . repair, restyle
and rrline your present ftir-sn carefully and cleverly
you (and everyone else) w ill think it's brand new! Just
bring in your coat, tlioosef a becoming style (cape,
stole, etc.) and we'll do the rest. Hurry, though; this
' price for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday only.
Upman't Fur Sphn, 2nd
'Thi.ii price for mart furs
ilifihlhj higher for types
requiring greater care.
r J
v A
. .. , u
are you
daring enou;Ii
Then you're the girl who wears the smartest
fashions, hums the latest tunes, drives tho
sportiest cars, skims through t h current
. books, Surveys the newest movies ... in
other words, .you're that smartly dressed, im
peccably groomed, exquisitely poised woman
we see and admire in the best places every
where . . . and this loveliest, newest coif is
made for you.
has the skilled slaff to create tin's loveliest of
new coiffures starting with a soft, fluffy PER
MANENT to insure success for your bouffant.
Come in today for t new hair styling fnr fall.
Beauty Salon,
Third Floor
You ean use yeur
Charge Plate
Lipmaii's of Salem
Thnne 4-4181 or 3-3921