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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, October 12, 1934, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016804/1934-10-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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Patronage K
Volume 1. No. 10.
Republicans Announce
Campaign Committee
REPUBLICANS LINE UP FOR
CAMPAIGN
The Republican state central
committee Tuesday announced the
appointment of Talmage B. Carey
of Minneapolis as state director to
direct the organization work of the
Negro voters of the state. An
executive and advisory committee,
the personnel of which will direct
the Negro work, was also an
nounced. This division is a unit of
the permanent organization that
is being set up and is in keeping
with the general policy of reorgan
ization of state G. 0. P. forces in
the state in an attempt to provide
an aggressive, effective, and re
sponsive organization.
The advisory committee, the
state central committee announced,
is composed of representative citi-
zens of the state who are directing
their activities toward the re
establishment of good government
in the administration of state af
fairs and the maintenance of our
constitutional form of government.
The Advisory Committee mem
bers are: Duluth, Joseph Albright,
Rev. Chas. Copeland, Dorothy
Nichols, and Wallace Rooney.
St. Paul: Mmes. B. F. Edwards,
Hattie Walker, F. L. Rogers, James
Williams, Mary Combs, Doris
Roper, Maude Brooks, and S. Ed
Hall, Atty. Hammond Turner, C.
W. Wigington, Rev. L. W. Harris,
Timothy Howard, Hector Vassar,
C. W. Washington.
Minneapolis: Mmes. Robt. Van
Hook, Katherine Smith, Chas. M.
Foree, Margarette Washington,
Mattie Dearing, Eva L. Abbey,
Helen Jackson, Alma Woodson,
Atty. Raymond W. Cannon, John
I. McCoy, Geo. Johnson, W. S. Sim
mons, Curtis Chivers, and Mr. J.
B. Levy.
f
Hall in Charge in Ramsey
S. Ed Hall, of St. Paul, will sup
ervise activities in Ramsey County,
and Joseph Albright, of Duluth,
supervising St. Louis County.
** This group, Mr. Carey stated,
shall endeavor to intelligently ad-
the voters of the pitfalls and
dangers that are inevitable under
* the proposals as advocated by the
state administration. The
system which gives to the individ-
ZZual the right to acquire, own and
that which by thrift and
’initiative he has accumulated must
/ e be preserved.
*• Minnesota today finds itself, the
state director added, at the cross
roads in its history, and all voters
who believe that good constitu
tional government must prevail are
urged to lend their efforts in co-
Advisory Committee
Talmage B. Carey
Committee Personnel
operation with this group to insure
the defeat of the present state ad
ministration.
♦ * *
FELLOWSHIP PARTY
The Minneapolis Bridge and
dance fans who missed the first
Fellowship night last Saturday at
their hall, 3013 Garfield avenue,
are planning to join the crowd
Saturday, Oct. 13, for the second
party. A large number of bridge
fans battled for first honors and
Mrs. Sadie Paul and Mrs. Harvey,
with their supreme skill and bid
ding and play, finished with the
highest score. Some hot contests
will be waged in the next 12 games.
Better get your partner and start
Saturday, October 13. Mr. Everett
Vaughn and Miss Christine Carter
won the free admission tickets. Ad
mission 15c, 25c a couple. Re
freshments. Miss Webb at the
piano.—Advertisement.
♦ • ♦
CHRISTIAN J. LAURISCH
Whose one term as Railroad and
Warehouse Commissioner has
demonstrated his fitness for this
important post. An able attorney,
he has saved the state thousands
of dollars because of his legal
knowledge. Mr. Laurisch is from
Mankato.
• • ♦
Oldest Lighthouse
The first lighthouse built by the
federal government after its found
ing stands on Cape Henry guard
ing the entrance to the Virginia
capes. Materia) for Its construc
tion had been assembled by the
colonial administration of Virginia,
but with the advent of the new
government the site was ceded to
the latter. The light was put In
operation in the year 1791. It was
replaced in 1881 by a modern light
house, but the old tower stands as
a historic landmark.
Odd Floating Islands
Grow Trees, Vegetables
Near the City of Mexico is the
Lake of Xochimilco, nearly covered
with floating gardens, called chln
ampas, on which are raised flowers
and vegetables for the city markets.
They are formed of floating masses
of water plants, covered with soil,
and secured by poplar stakes. The
latter take root, and surround the
islands with living hedges. Among
the largest natural floating islands
are those formed by tangled masses
of trees and brushwood carried
down by great rivers.
On the Mississippi and its tribu
taries these Islands are known as
"rafts.” One of the most remark
able of these rafts began forming
in the Atchafalaya, one of the lower
arms of the Mississippi, in 1778, and
gradually increased until by 1816 it
had extended to ten miles in length,
over six hundred yards in width,
and eight feet in length. Although
it rose and fell with the water,
it was solid enough to support the
growth of trees, some of which were
sixty feet in height This vast ob
struction was finally removed by the
state of Louisiana at great expense.
St. Paul, Minnesota, Friday, October 12,1934
Mrs. Francis Doyle, the former Vi
Doyle was one of the highlights of
MISS VIRGINIA LINCOLN
HEDGE AND FRANCIS
WILLIAM DOYLE WED
Reception at Home Follows Service
At St. Phillips Episcopal
Church
One of the most beautiful wed
dings that St. Paul has seen re
cently was solemnized Saturday
evening, October 6th, at St. Phil
lips church. The glow of candles
minglerf with palms, Easter lilies,
and white pompoms, formed a
glorious setting for the marriage
of Miss Virginia Lincoln Hedge,
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. Hedge, 878 St. Anthony avenue,
St. Paul, and Mr. Francis William
Doyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Massengill, 834 17th avenue south,
Minneapolis. The Reverend Father
A. H. Lealted, former rector of St.
Phillips Church, read the service
at 7:30.
Mrs. Nora McCracken played a
prelude of nuptial music which in
cluded “Nocturne” from Mendels
sohn’s “M idsu mm e r Night’s
Dream,” Schubert’s “Serenade,”
“Perfect Prayer,” by Riley and
Stenson, and “At Dawning,” by
Charles Wakefield Cadman. The
“Bridal Chorus” from “Lohen
grin,” by Wagner, was played for
the processional and Mendelssohn’s
“Wedding March” for the reces
sional, by Miss Rosamond Collier.
Miss Elizabeth Lee, a cousin of
Miss Hedge, attended her as maid
of honor. She wore a gown of
torquise blue crepe and carried a
bouquet of solomen gladiolas, tea
roses, and fern.
The bridesmaids, the Misses Ed
monia Perry, Eva Lee, and Bella
Lee, the two latter, cousins of the
bride, wore respectively gowns of
pink, green, and peach crepe, with
hats to match, and carried gladiolas
and white pompoms. And each
also wore a rhinestone bracelet, a
gift of the bride.
The ribbon girls were Yolanda
Coram, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
U. S. Coram, and June Lee, cousin
of the bride. They were dressed in
white crepe.
Little Lucy Morris preceded
the bride as flower girl. Her frock
was of shell pink crepe and her
flowers were a basket of sweet
peas.
Miss Hedge, who entered on the
arm of her father, was gowned in
ice-white satin, fashioned in prin
cess style, with long tight-fitting
MRS. FRANCIS DOYLE
Hedge, whose marriage to Mr.
he social season.
sleeves, and cowl-shaped neckline.
Her short train veil of tulle, Ma
donna style, fell softly back from
a simple halo. Her sandals were
of white satin.
Mrs. Hedge was gowned in green
sheer crepe, silver slippers, with
hat to match, and had a corsage
bouquet of chenille roses, sweet
peas, and baby breath. Mrs. Mas
sengill’s gown was of pink satin
with matching hat and slippers.
Her bouquet was the same as that
of Mrs. Hedge.
Mr. Huron J. Shelton, Jr., was
Mr. Doyle’s best man, while the
ushers were Messrs. Marion
Thatcher, of Kansas City, Mo.; An
thony Bannarn, and Donald Bona
parte.
The reception following the
ceremony was given at the home of
the bride’s parents. Palms and
Cybotium ferns were used as a
background for the receiving line,
and the bride’s table was centered
with a bowl of pink orchids and
white asters lighted with pink
tapers supported by silver candle
sticks. Many valuable and costly
gifts were received by the newly
weds.
Mr. Doyle and his bride are both
students at the University of Min
nesota. The bride is also a gradu
ate of Central High School, St
Paul, class of January ’33, where
she was a member of the Dramatic
Club and Club Editor of The Cen
tral High Times. Mr. Doyle
graduated in ’33 from South High
School, Minneapolis, where he
was an outstanding track star.
They left immediately after the
reception on a wedding trip, stop
ping first in Duluth. They will be
at home after October 13th at 878
St. Anthony avenue. ; •■
Old
The University of Santo Tomas at
Manila, Philippine islands, is the
oldest institution of learning in ter
ritory under the jurisdiction of the
American flag. It was established in
1611 by Dominican missionaries,
and has been operated continuously
under Catholic auspices. Harvard
university, founded in 1636, oper
ated continuously longer than any
other institution of learning in the
continental United States. The col
lege of William and Mary, founded
at Williamsburg. Va., in 1693, is re
garded as the second oldest and the
third on soil under the jurisdiction
of the United States, although col
lege activities at William and Mary
were suspended for several years
during the Revolutionary and Civil
wars. Yale university, established
in 1702, comes next
Wheatley House To
Observe 10th Birthday
ESTYR BRADLEY TO
WASHINGTON
Miss Estyr L. Bradley, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradley of
934 St. Anthony Avenue, left the
city Saturday, October 6th, for
Washington, D. C., to be the house
guest of Mr. and Mrs. David A.
Nelson. En route she will visit
relatives in Chicago and also visit
friends in Toledo, New York,
Philadelphia, and Baltimore before
returning home. Miss Bradley,
who has been secretary to Dr. J.
Walton Crump of St. Paul for the
past five years, is secretary of the
Cameo Social Club and a member
of the Bid-Rite Contract Bridge
Club. She expects to remain out
of the city indefinitely.
• • •
SOCIAL TWELVE FALL DANCE
You and your friends are cordial
ly invited to attend the Fall Dance
of the Social Twelve upstairs of
Reilly’s Buffet—l3B E. Fourth
street, in the loop district. Com
mittee includes J. J. Jackson, C. D.
Jackson, Earl Cannon, H. W.
Schuck, A. Wycoff, Charles Gra
ham, Ray Walker, J. T. Grice, R.
Busby, D. J. Payne, and Rufus
Dodd. Floor show at 12 P. M.,
Monday, Oct. 15th, 1934. Dancing
rom nine to two a. m. Tickets 35c.
—Advertisement.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mr. Joseph Glover who has been
very ill at his home, 3740 Fourth
avenue, is now confined to his bed.
His condition is thought to be
critical.
Mrs. Mary Kyle, 3637 Fourth
avenue south, was rushed to the
hospital Friday for an emergency
operation for appendicitis. Her
condition since has not been re
ported.
Mrs. James Harris is quite ill at
let home, 3021 18th avenue south.
Miss Goldie Skiles, of Louisville,
Kentucky, is in the city at present
and is planning to make this her
future home. Miss Skiles resides
at 3724 Minnehaha avenue south.
River Used as Postman
During Siege of Paris
During the siege of Paris by the
Germans in 1870 the post office ad*
ministration hit upon the expedi
ent in addition to the balloons, of
enclosing letters in small zinc
globes, water tight and hermetically
sealed, and dropping them into the
Seine. Th?re they floated, If they
were not captured by the Germans,
down the river to the French Hues,
net,* qtretphed across the
Myet Ch eta; lp’,\and they
wferd befit* *o*n’fbelF why. *
*: Cflforpundtely;’ tcf Fdehtfli*, Jhq
‘tieriqaqS’ vfoqove’rteU. .the.
of these zinc floats, and* as’ they*
could not hope to see and fish out
by ordinary means all the letters
that went down thus, they stretched
across the river, at Villeneuve Saint
Georges, a net of their own and
effectually stopped this system of
postal communication.
The zinc balls and their use were
pretty nearly forgotten, when about
twenty years ago, a fisherman found
In the Seine, near Villeneuve, a
queer looking globe -of zinc. With
a large knife he opened it and
found three hundred letters, still
legible, and all dated December,
1870. They were delivered to the
postal authorities and were for
warded to their destination after
having been in the river for many
years.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
IRA DE REID. PRINCIPAL
SPEAKER
Measured by its accomplish
ments, ten years is a long or a
short time. Phyllis Wheatley Set
tlement House will be ten yean
old next week, October 17.
It’s the day to which all Minne
apolis and many St. Paul friends
have been looking forward.
The program as arranged prom
ises much of fine music by a com
munity chorus, directed by Mrs.
Blanche 0. Mason.
A concise and interesting review
of its ten-year history will be giv
en by Miss W. Gertrude Brown,
head resident. Its most important
speaker will be Ira De Reid,
among the most outstanding of
America’s social research workers.
The program is scheduled for
8:15 in the big gym. There is no
admission charge, nor for refresh
ments served later in the assembly
hall. The Phyllis Wheatley board
and staff unite in an earnest invita
tion to the public to be present.
♦ ♦ ♦
N. A. A. C. P. BRANCH
REORGANIZING
The reorganized branch of the
St. Paul N. A. A. C. P. is seeking
members. Each week the honor
roll of those who have signed up
will be given in this newspaper.
ST. PAUL N. A. A. C. P. HONOR
ROLL
Melvin Maas, Rev. H. M. Mar
bley, Miss I. M. Carden, Dr. A. M.
Butler, Wm. Riley, James W.
Bolden, H. J. Shelton, Sr., Lula
Tandy, S. E. Hall, Theo. F. Allen,
Chas. Payne, and George Wills.
♦ ♦ ♦
PROMINENT HAITIAN
THANKS SHI
Senator Henrik Shipstead
Senator Henrik Shipstead is in
.•receipt of a cable from Port Au
Prince, Haiti, from Georges Leger,
prominent Haitian, thanking the
Senator for his part in ending
American Marine rule of the little
black republic.
Senator Shipstead during all the
time in which the U. S. occupied
the island republic was a severe
critic of U. S. policy and the
Haitians counted him a sincere
friend.
♦ • ♦
A large number of our group is
attending the Adult Education
Classes. Negro Dramatics being
the outstanding class.
Mrs. J. H. Greer returned re
cently from visiting her daughter
in Philadelphia, and Mrs. O.
Towles of Chicago.
II
t I
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