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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1918.
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By OLEVA SEE SET
XTELLECTUALITY is a good, selves. They must take the way. around.
thing for women to possess. Good It 5, the inn ,en, of intuition Aat
hard horse sense is better, but the I , . . , , .
Uwt thing that My woman can be en-""" "umra u
dowed with by nature is woman sense," 0Be of the greatest hvlps or boost along
declares Dorothy Dix, one of the most 1 the rocky road to success, which the
most fascinating actresses in filmdom. women of today are climbing. The eon.
Woman's intuition as it is generally , dition made possible by the world's
known, isn't any kind of education that war,, is putting women in men's places
can oe iaurni irom book, or anow- to do mvn work, but not to take their
ledge, nor is it a talent. It is an undis-
cribably condition which vxists within
one's self. It isn't merely a fascina
tion. It i something deeper and broad.
places as men.
A quiet but pretty, weddine occur
red at 3 o'clock last Sunday afternoon,
er and omra comprehensive than any of i when Miss Frances Lawrence became
these a subtle something, a guidingthe bride of Charles U. Hager of Ru
foive, that always enables a woman to! pert, Idaho, at the home of the bride's
choose the right path and that leads her
to success in life.
When the good fairy bends above a
girl baby's crib the supreme gift that
ehe leaved in the dimpled band is not
beauty nor gcuius nor wealth. It is wo
man 's sense.
It is woman sense that teaches a wo
man how to makv the most of her wom
anhood and to recognize that there are
certain immutable love of sexes thnt
cannot be altered. Therefore, the worn
an who posses.1 this sense makes her
elf a first class woman instead of try
ing to be a second class imitation man
Khe woars woman 's clothes and adds a
few feminine frills, which makes them
Into a most charming wearing apparel,
instead of donning soinw masculine at
tire, which only belittles her inmost
aelf. She cultivates the manner of a
lady, instead of that of a stable boy.
Woman sense teaches woman that the
masculino woman is just as mucn a
thing of horror as th cf femrate man. -
Ilaviug selected her vocation the
woman gense goes about it in a decent,
womanly way. She does not have to be
fellow-well-met with all her masculine
fellow workors or is it necessary for
kor to go about with a prune and prism
expression, on hor fae0' as if she was
expecting insult at every turn.
In matrimony an ounce of woman's
enso is worth tons and tons of all the
standard virtues for it is the one thins
. that enables a woman to lnak0 marriage
Buccess. It is the iron hand in the
vclvvt glove that maks it possible for
a woman to manage her husband and
rule her household with out hit dispp-
an inn even neing suspected.
11 is we woman sense iliat makes a
woman realize all men have a certain
childlike vanity that chiefly exhibits
itself aVsiring to pose as the licad of the
liouso. Therefore tho woman
who has woman sense or intui
tion never arrogates that empty honor
to her self. She never says "I did so
and so" or I haw decided tn do this or
that" no mattor how much the case may
Also ghe always prefneos every re
mark, in her husbands hearing with
'John sayg so and so" of 'John de
cided this or that". Also she makes a
point to consult John upon everything
from the shape of her hats to how the
children shall he educated, this is mere
ly to pleas John.
It is woman sonso that teacher hvr
that tho biggest man and the ctmisst
one and tit strongest one is also the
liiggest baby aud that he wants th wo
man he loves to pot him, mother him
and show hira off before company.
It in woman sense that makos women
perceive that women cannot shock pub
lic opinion or not go against establish
ed conventions without hurting thorn-
mother, Mrs. E. Lawrence, near Gosh
en. Rev. (ieorge II. Perkinson perform
ed the impressive ring ceremony.
The bride was attired in a dainty
gown of baby blue voile and lace, and
carried a bride's bouquet of pink glad
iolus and maiden hair fern. She was
attended by Miss Helen Kerley who
was lovely in a gown of pale blue and
curried a shower bouquet of pink car
nations, with ferns.
Tho groom was attended by C'leve
Lawrence, brother of the bride. After
the ceremony those present extended to
tho newly wedded couple congratula
tions and best wishes at an informal
reception, where light refreshments
Mr. and Mrs. Hager left Monday
morning for Portland where they will
spend a few days before leaving for
their home in Idaho. The guest list at
the wedding and reception included
Mr. and Mrs. George Warner, Dr. and
Mrs. W. B. Nenl, Billy and Helen Neal,
Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Johnson, Johnnie
and Vernon Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. W.
It. Lamb, Mise LeVerne and Yashti
Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Wray, Mrs.
C. 0. Parker, and little son, Francis of
Alvadore; Miss Helen Kerby, Mrs. Van
Cleave of Salem, a sister of the bride,
Mrs, E. Lawrence and Cleve ftawrence
The seventeenth annual meeting of
tho Oregon federation of Women's
clubs will meet in Portland, on Sep
tember i" to -0. The official headquar
ters will be at the Portland hotel
wluls the p'l-xc of meeting will be that
of tho Lnitanaii church,
Dr. Owl Oiogg Doney will be among
the speakers ut the meeting, and he
will tell of the conditions made impos
sible by the world's war. lie will also
tell of his experience, while in Fiance,
as a Y. M, C. A. secretary.
Miss Mattio Heatty, who is to rep
resent the Salem district at tho conven.
tion .will preside at the meeting on
Complimentary to Beatrice Walton,
a charming member of the younger get,
Miss Helen Wood, delightfully enterta
ined with an informal party, Monday
evening at tho home of her parents,
Mr. mid Mrs. 0. A. Wood of 713 North
Church street. Miss Walton departed
Wednesdny for Oakland, California,
where she will enter Mills college.
During the evening a delightful mus
ical program was given, consisting of
numbers by Miss Mary Talniadfts and
Miss Gladys Harbcrt. The rooms wore
brightened by artistic bowls 0f pink ros
es and pink and white dahlias. The
guest list Included: Miss Beatrice Wal
ton, Eliza Jiolin, Ethel Kupert, Esther
Nagg, Mary Talmadgs, Lelia Johnson,
Hvlen Goltrn, Borah Lansing, Ethel Mc-
Gilfhrist, Gertrude Ashbv. (lladvs Har-
bnrt, Florence Cleveland, Edna Luekcr,
Vivian Hargrove, Hutu Paxon, Norma
D. H. MOSHER
liiyh Class Ladles' Tailoring
474 Court Street
Wcchter, Berdine Myers and Mrs. B.
Harbart, Mrs. M. D. Beech, Mrs. C.
S. Van Slyke. Mrs. J. A. Walton and
Mrs. G. A. AVood, and Miss Helen Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Mills and daughter
Koberta, returned Monday evening
from a brief visit in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Mills left Thurs
day for Woodburn. They were the
house guest, of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Miss Eduelle Collins of Dallas, was
in BaJem the first of the week as a guest
Mr. and Mrs. Beuben P. Boise and
house guests, spent the last of the week
at the Boise country home at LUenuale.
They returned to Salem Monday even-
Miss Helen McGrath, a charming and
vivacious society girl of Seattle, is the
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Spears of 346 North Thirteenth street.
Miss McGrath has visited in Salem on
different occasions nd has many
Miss Arwrfda Beckwith, daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Beckwith of 104
Wilson street, left Tuesday for Cove,
Union county, where she will resume
her position in the public schools. She
was aceompanivd as far as Portland by
Miss Gladys Cartwright, who recently
underwent an operation at the Willam
ette sanitorium is recuperating at the
home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Dieh
ard Cartwright, of 754 Ferry stiwt.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Steiner and child
ren. who live on the Wallace road, left
the last of the week for Portland to
spend the week end. They will be
members of a motor party up the Col
umbia Bivcr Highway over Sunday.
Airs. George H. Alden, who has been
in Seattle during the past number of
weeks, returned the first of the week
tfi her home in Snlem. Mr. Alden will
remain in Seattle a few days and will
then return to Salem, no has been tour
ing Washington in intorest of the Wil
lamette university, and through his ef
forts a number of studvnta will enroll
in Willamette this year.
Mrs. T. G. Bligh and grandson, gregor
will leave Tuesday for Winnipeg, Can
ada, whero they will spend two months
at tho home of Mrs. Bligh 's mother.
Mrs. Bligh his not seen hv-r mother for
about eight years. On tho return home
she will spend a few days with Mr.
Bligh 's father at Saskatchewan.
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Mrs. Bertha Easte has returned to
her home in Salvm after a summer's
sojourn in Newport.
Mrs. Henry C. Gregg, formerly Miss
Dora Gray, who has been visiting with
friends and relatives in the city, left
Friday for Portland where she" will
join her husband, and where thvy will
make their homo, this winter. '
Mr, and Mrs. Miner M. Gray and
daughter, Loyal, left Thursday for a
fortnight's sojourn at Newport. Their
daughter, Mrs. Clarkc C. Atkin, accom
panied by little Harleen, lvturned to
her homo in Fresno, California, Inst
week after a summer's visit with her
Rev, and Mrs. Q. F. Holt entcrtaini
ed at a breakfast Thursday morning
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Campbell, Clinton
Campbell and Miss Anna Campbell.
They were en route by auto from Seat
tle, Washington, where they have been
We Need Miisk
In These War Times.
It Plays a Useful Part
I We need them all now, every one of thcm.The things
litis lite less sordid, less material and less trying.
I Lets keep them all, no matter what else we let go.
The MUSIC is supplied in Salem by
"The Reliable Music Dealer"
that help to make
GeOo Co WII
432 State Street
A SMART TOQUE OF BLACK VELVET This smart
toque of black velvet is soft enougn to fold in two, em
broidered in white worsted. The final touch is given by
tne veil of line net that just covers the eyes.
spending the summer, to their homo in
Pasjadena, California, registering for
the night at the Marion hotel.
Clinton Campbell and Marvin Holt
were both class mates and room mates
at the. University of Hcdlands last win
ter. The first meeting of the calendar
year of the Salem Woman's club wab
held this afternoon at 2:30 at the re
ception room of the Salem Commercial
Mrs. G. F. Holt gpent Friday in Port
land attending a meeting of the board
of directors of the Woman's Baptist
Foreign mission society.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McDonough of Sa
lem Heights, left Wednwdfey for an
extended tour of the east.
Htnaen to tn .Kin aeiicauiy cwar.
pearly white complexion. Brings back the
oft smooth appearance of youth. Results
ars UttUnt ana improvemeni l
' SmllOc. for Trial SI
fc FERD. T. HOPKINS SON, N.w York I
strango story of 8 woman, wh0 by hor
They will power to become invisible enjoyed
spend a portion of their time at ripnit 1 thrilling experiences in the German
Lake and Fort Dodge, Oklahoma. Ihey
will also spend sevvral months at Sibley
George A. Lohmnn formerly of Sa
lem, but now residing in Oystorville,
Washington, is the guest of his sister,
Mrs. E. C. Case, and brothor, Hugh
Mrs. H. J. Lehman of Polk county,
is the guest of hor mother, Mrs. H. H.
Vandcrwort, of 435 North Winter street.
Misses Helen and Mary Kruger, who
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have been the house guests of their
aunt, Mrs. Rose Garrett, have returni d
to their homes in Portland.
Mrs. Minnie Hardwig of Los Angc-
los, California, has. arrived in 8alem for
a two months visit at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. T.. S, Koborts,
Mrs. Charles Moody of Englewood
delightfully entertained the aid society
of the United Brethren church on Wsur
nesday afternoon. At the short business
sesnion Mrs. Carrie" M. Chase announc
ed, her departure for Philomath, within
the next few weeks. She will be great
ly missed in the church circle.
All the memoers of the am were cor
dially invited to meet with Mrs. Carrie
M. Chase on next Wednesday afternoon
for an afternoon of sewing.
The friends of Rev. Frank H. Neff.
pastor of the United Brethren church
of Englewood gave hint an enjoyable
surprise on Tuesday evening, when they
met at the parsonage to help him cele
brate his birthday.
Refreshments were furnished by the
guests. Centering the table was a large
birthday cake. Mr. Neff was the- recip
ient of a gift book entitled "Coin of
During the evening a musical pro
gram was given with Mrs. Fuentman,
Miss Gladys Gill, Mrs. Chaso aud Mrs.
Pheeps assisting. There wer four mem
bers of the G. A. R. present and were
greatly entertained by the singing of
the old patriotic songs.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob D. Skidder, who
have been in Salem during the past two
weeks, left today for their home in
Edwardsport, Indiana. They have been
touring tho west, hoving come to Port
land to attend the Grand Army of the
Republic convention. They will visit
with their on, Jacob S. Skidder, Jr.,
in Idaho before leaving for the cast.
New Books Received
At Public. Library
"Xo man's land," bv "Sapper"
Stirring, comic anil horrible incidents
of soldier life are here woven into a
grouf. of short stories, written some
what after the style of Kipling.
The muse in arms, ' a collection of
war poems, for the most part written
in the field of action, by seamen, sol
diers, and flying men who are serving,
or have served in the great war, col
ItH'ted by E. Ii. Osborn.
"War French," a small book pre
senting the elements of French for
those who artf going to France, or for
the reader at home, prepared by Cir
uelis D. Willeox.
"Men who are , making America"
sh.iirt, popular accounts of the lives of
men prominent in business and finance
by B. C. Forbes. They describe the men,
their struggles for success and their
"Mise Pun's Camouflage" the
camps; written by Lady Stanley.
tor thai cniidren-
The littlest readers will enjoy the
bunch of new Potter books which the
library is showing this week:
Appley-Daply 's nursery rhymes.
Tailor of Gloucester.
Tale of the Flopsy Bunnies. '
Tale of Benjamin Bunny.
Tale of Jemima Puddle Duck,
Tale of Mr. Jeremy Fisher.
Tale of Mrs. Tittle Mouse.
Tale of Peter Babbit.
Tale of Timmy Tiptoes.
Tale of Tom Kitten.
Tale of two bad mice.
A very pretty wedding was solemniz
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Beaman last Sunday, September 8, 1918,
at 2 p. m. when their daughterrGrace
Louise Beaman, plighted her troth to
Chester Leon Vincent. The happy cou
ple attended by Mis,' Gladys Adams of
this city and Fred Turner of Portland,
were nmrried bvfore an altar arranged
with a background f American flags
and fern, with pedestals holding vases
i M VU & CA V
Would you pay a good tailor as much money
for a suit made to your measure, of all wool ma
terial as you are asked to pay 'for Hand-Me-Downs
or Tailored to Order suits made in Chicago ? If you
think we can fit you better and give you better qual
ity we wTould like to have you visit us. ,
D. H. MOSHER
"Tailor To Men and Women''
Court Street Salem, Oregon.
G. Decker officiated.
The bride was charming in her gown
of white crepe meteor, made panel ef-
with braid trimming, her bridal
veil arranged with a frill, held in place
by a string of pearls And caught up
with rosebuds. The groom was in his
Miss Beaman was one of Woodburn 'b
attractive girls, her musical talent and
womanly attribute making her very
popular. Mr. Vincent attended school
here and graduated during his father's
pastorate at tho First PK'sbyterian
church. He has enlisted and is now a
private in the depot brigade at Camp
There were about seventy-five guests
present who remained for the reception
Mr and Mrs. Vincent left by auto
for Corvallis Sunday afternoon to rislt
for a few days with Mr. Vincent's bro
ther. As the groom has only a short
furlough the copule will leave this week
for Camp Lewis to remain until Mr. Vin.
cent s company is ordered elsewhere. n
A wedding of interest to Wodburn
pwople is that of Miss Esther Plank of
Parma, Idaho. They were married Aug
thia city and Mr. Earl Dickerson of
ust 29, 1918, at Red Bluff, California,
which is Mr. Dickerson 's headquarter
in government work. .
Mr. and Mrs. Dickerson are both
graduates of tho Oregon Agricultural
collcgy, where they met during their
freshmen year. Since their graduation
Mr. Dickerson has been junior land
classifier in the department of the in
terior, and Mrs. Dickerson has ben
teaching school. Mr. Dickerson has en-t
listed in the heavy artillery.
Mrs. Dickerson will teach In the Bo
nanza, Oregon schools, where Bhe is
principal and liish school instructor.
I Woodburn Independent.
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W NORMA r - -'vit
M GHOSTS Or p v
COMING TO THE LIBERTY THE ATER TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY,
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Made hats will be worn this year. Both small
And larsre shapes, in combinations of Velvet.
Satin, Silk and Crepe. Ostrich, trimmings are used extensively. Hats made
to match suits and coats will be worn.
We have an expert trimmer from the east with ten years millinery business
experience to anticipate your needs.
415 State Street
114 liberty" Street-, f
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