Pink flowers and pink candles decorated the altar of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church for the pretty summer wedding on Sunday afternoon uniting Miss Marjorie Lee Olson and Lawrence Dean Barzee in marriage. The bride is the daughter of Brigadier General and Mrs. Raymond F. Olson and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L. Barzee of Beaverton.
Rev. George H. Swift performed the 4 o’clock ceremony before a large gathering of friends and relatives, many coming from out-of-town.
Continue reading “St. Paul’s Episcopal Scene Of Barzee-Olson Nuptials”
Know what? to be seen, how easily Piles or Hemeroids [sic] are cured without cutting or ligating or using claws. No pain, no delay in business, and how those lame backs, kidney and bladder difficulties, womb and nervous troubles and all other difficulties coming from rectal ulcers and did you ever have one or hear of them. If not go the National, Sept. 24 and 25, Oct. 21 and 22 and every 4 weeks thereafter and we know he cures them, not helps but gets them entirely well. Who does all this? Dr. C.T. Bennett, who speaks English and German. Go and see him by all means.
Source: Owosso Times, October 12, 1883.
John J. Stanton, in his column, “About Interesting People” devotes a part of this week’s issue of the Sussex, N.J., Independent to Ford W. Margarum, of whom he has the following to say:
Ford W. Margarum, who was again elected president of the Farmers’ National Bank, of Sussex, Tuesday last, began his services with the bank more than 25 years ago. He has filled the office of president continuously since the death of Charles A. Wilson, in October, 1907. He is a natural, ingrained banker and business man. His great grandfather was a great business man and a pioneer in Hamburg. His wife was Mary Ford, who died in 1856. Stephen Ford Margarum, the son of Samuel Edward and Mary Ford Margarum, was born at Hamburg in 1793, and died 1852. He inherited the enterprise of his family, and his business connections were very extensive. In 1827, nearly a hundred years ago, he bought the estate of William Smith, merchant, of New York city, 1,088 and 65-100 acres of the Colonel Seward tract upon the Snufftown mountain. He added to this purchase by others afterwards made. The venerable John Seward mansion was his home and his mother, Mrs. Mary F. Margarum, resided with him. About 69 years ago the old house was taken down to make room for the more commodious and tasteful dwelling erected by his son, Noah H. Margarum. Mr. Margarum had a saw mill and grist mills and ran the forge upon the Seward creek branch of the Pennaquock above his house and near the Vernon township line. The Col. Seward here mentioned was the grandfather of the distinguished William H. Seward, of the Lincoln cabinet. The latter was born in Florida, Orange county, in 1801. Dr. Samuel Swezy Seward at the time of his death was one of the wealthiest men in Orange county. On his mother’s side Ford’s great grandfather, grandfather, great uncle and father were all presidents of the Farmers’ National Bank. You can now readily see where Ford gets his name.
Source: Orange County Times-Press, January 20, 1925.
The wedding of Mrs. James W. Mott of Salem, Ore., to Walter B. Tilley of Ukiah, Calif. took place on Saturday, Feb. 20 in Martinez, California at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Whisenand. Judge Richard E. Arnason performed the four o’clock ceremony.
A reception followed the family wedding after which the couple left on a trip to Mexico.
On their return they will be at home in Salem temporarily at 430 Vista Ave. SE.
Tilley is a retired chief forester for the Masonite Corp., California Operations, and was chief forester for the West Coast Lumberman’s Association. Mrs. Tilley was the widow of U.S. Congressman Mott of Oregon.
Source: Eureka Times-Standard, February 25, 1971.
The Deckertown Independent says: “A pretty home wedding occurred at the residence of Mr. Wallace W. Titsworth, in the Clove, Thursday afternoon, at 2 o’clock, the parties united being Mr. Lebeus Martin, of that town, and Miss Lizzie, youngest daughter of Mr. Titsworth. The home was tastefully trimmed with ferns, evergreens and flowers, and presented a beautiful appearance. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Chas. C. Lathrop, of Deckertown, beneath an evergreen arch, from which was suspended a floral horseshoe. The bridesmaid was Miss Mary Titsworth, daughter of Mr. Alfred Titsworth, and a cousin of the bride. The ushers were Messrs. Wallace Titsworth, Jr., brother of the bride, Edward Titsworth, J. Edward Howell and Charles A. Dickinson. Lohengrin’s wedding march was rendered by Miss Carrie Gould. The bride was attired in cream faille silk, and carried a bouquet of tea roses. The bridesmaid wore white China silk, and carried a bouquet of white roses.
Source: Middletown Times-Press, November 28, 1892.
Late resident of 3310 Roberts Ave., NE, Salem, June 22 in a local hospital at the age of 78. Survived by a daughter-in-law, Mrs. Mildred Walling, Salem; three grandchildren, James R. Walling & Dell A. Walling, both Salem, Thomas A. Walling, Oregon City. Services Fri., June 26 at 1:30 p.m. in RIDGON’S COLONIAL CHAPEL, Cottage at Chemeketa, NE. Interment Claggett Cemetery.
Source: Salem Statesman Journal, June 25, 1970.
Cornelia Miller, 25, wife of Norman W. Miller, 1562 Miller street, died Sept. 26. Survived by her husband, a son, Richard, four years old; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Weller Hutchinson of Hebo; and a sister at Hebo. Funeral services will be in the Terwilliger funeral home Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock.
Source: Oregon Statesman Journal, September 28, 1929.
Lincoln—One of the most attractive pre-Halloween affairs given here this week was the family dinner for which Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Walling were hosts at their home. The primary purpose of the dinner was to assist Mrs. Eva Walling Purvine, Mrs. Marjorie Gahlegar [sic], Harold and Ellis Walling in celebrating their birthdays which all occur in October.
A Halloween harvest basket of pumpkin, filled with lovely fruits, was used as a centerpiece for the table at which were seated the honor guests, Mrs. Eva Walling Purvine, Mrs. Marjorie Gahlegar [sic], Harold and Ellis Walling, Rep. and Mrs. James Mott and daughters, Dorothy and Frances, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Walling, Mrs. Harold Walling, Miss Gertrude Walling, Miss Martha Sanderson and the hosts, Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Walling.
Source: Salem Capital Journal, October 31, 1936.
Saturday was Dr. Rochelle’s birthday, and the patients in the sanitarium decided to remember it. Each one contributed a small amount to a fund and a committee purchased a fine picture, which was presented to Dr. and Mrs. Rochelle Saturday evening. All of the patients gathered in the parlors of the sanitarium, when the presentation speech was made. Dr. Rochelle made a short replay and then the patients were entertained during the evening.
Source: Wichita Eagle, December 1, 1905.
LINCOLN COUNTY Art Center and Gallery by the Sea at Delake will be the scene today of a public reception honoring Maude Walling Wanker (Mrs. Charles C.), founder and director for the past 18 years of the Center. Any interested person from this area is invited to attend the reception which starts at 2 p.m.
Mrs. Wanker will be honored by civic leaders, art groups, students and friends for her public service in the field of creative art. The event coincides with her 76th birthday.
A portrait of Mrs. Wanker by Helen Trayle of Portland, one of her own students, will be presented to the Lincoln County Art Center.
Continue reading “About Maude Walling Wanker”