Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 15, 1933 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1933
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Seymour-Hlnklcy Nuptials Thursday In a lovely ceremony performed Thursday morning in the Collegiate Presbyterian church," Miss Verla Seymour became the bride of Harry Hinkley. The service was read at 9 o'clock by the Rev. Walter Barlow In the presence of a large assembly of relatives and friends. The bride was charming In an ankle length gown of -white mous- aellne de soie and long tulle veil. She carried an arm bouquet of Calla lilies. Mis* Zone Wells of Des Moines, maid of honor,'"was attired in a frock of pale pink cfepe with a hat of sea green tulle. She carried tea roses. Lester Seymour, brother of the bride, was beet man. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the lounge at the Memorial Union. Refreshments w.ere served and the bride's cake was cut by Mrs. Hinkley. The bride is the daughter of E. A. Seymour of Greenville, la. For the past three years she has been employed in offices on the campus. She has beeu secretary In the of- flee of Prof. 'J. B. MacDonald of CALENDAR Friday Cosmopolitan Country C!ub Rebekah Circle. U. B. Reception. Saturday Friendlr class Party. Monday Beta Tau Delta B. P. W. C. Board Meeting. Child Study. Div. A. W. C. Art Div. A. W. C. Legion Auxiliary. TRTBmfE TllfM. iKKg. IOWA. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBEK 15 1913 ^»— - _ . ' f - , . * * «ArC7 the forestry department for two years. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hinkley of Cedar Rapids. H« was graduated from the forestry division at Iowa State college and ast year was awarded a fellowship o the University of California, Berkely. where lie received bis Visit our department and try on the smart new hats in felt and velvet assorted styles colors and sizes. Priced from $ 1 95 up Softies and Berets priced i— up to $i.9§ master's Wgre?.*-fIt~&*F needed a fellowship to Vale university and (hii year will study lor jjfe doctor's decree there. The couple left Thursday evening for; Ne-w Haven. Conn., where they will remain durinc the coming year. Guests at the wedding reception were: E. A. Seymour, son Lester and'daughter, Mr*. Bauerniiester, Greenville: Miss Lillian Nelson, Mingo; Jesse Nelson, Mrs. Carrie Nelson. Ame«; Mr. and Mrs. Hinkley and daughter Pearle* of Cedar Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Fowler and daughter Jean. Fort Dodge: Mrs. Russell Ferris, North English: Dorothy Lockridge and John Jauna. Cedar Rapids; Zone Wells. Bob Wilson. Des Moines: Dr. and Mrs. J- L. Lush. Ames. Secret Marriag* Is Announced Announcement has just been made of the secret marriage of Miss Hazelle Johnson of'Nevada and Eugene Peterson of Ames which took place May 27 In Fort Dodge. Miss Irene Johnson of Ogden, sister of the orlde. attended the couple. Mrs. Peterson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Johnson of Linevllle. she attended the Boone schools and has been connected with the Donnelley corporation In Nevada for some time. ' Mr. Peterson is the son of'of and Mrs. 0. H. Peterson of "Ames. He has been engaged 'in farming. The couple will be at home in Altoona where Mr. Peterson is employed. ; • • ? • * <3- * Class To'Held • Party Saturday The Friendly Young People's class of the First Church of Christ will hold a party Saturday evening at 7:30 at the home of Prof. E. R. Hensen. 728 Ridgewood. If the weather permits the affair will be a lawn party. - 4k ® $> Beta Tau Delta Business Meeting The Beta Tan Delta sorority wiJJ hold a business meeting Monday { evening at the home of Miss Ag, nrs Starman. 227 East Sixth street. Pleasant Grove Church Reunion The annual reunion and homecoming of the Pleasant Grove church will be held Sunday, Sept 17. at the church. All old residents of the community and new ones are invited to attend. Ah interesting program has been planned under the direction of Charles Koser and Mrs. George Sowers. Among the former pastors of the church who are expected to attend are the Rev. Mr. Harned of Des Moines and the REV Mr. Butterfield. <% <?, <& Van Patter-Wendell Marriage Is Announced Mr. and Mrs. Charles Van Patter announce the marriage of their daughter, Lorraine, to Connell S. Webdell, SOD of Mr. and Mrs. T R. Wendell, of Fort Dodge. The ceremony wa» performed! in the Bueo* Memorial Presbyterian church In Chicago, Monday. Sept. 11. The couple wan attended by the bride's sister. MU» Florence Van Patter and brother, Orlando Van Patter. Mr. and Drs. Virgil Dlckeson ol Chicago also attended the ceremony. Mrs. Wendell Is a graduate of Ames high school and has been employed for some time- as a bookkeeper in at local store. Mr. Wendell, who formerly resided in Fort Dodge, is now employed by an oil company here. , * * * B. P. W. C. Board To Meet The board of the local BusJness and Professional Women's club will meet with Miss Frances Fish. club president. Monday evening a,t her home. All board members are urged to- be present. « e « Art Department Meeting Monday The art department of the Ames Woman's club will hold its first meeting of the new year" Monday at the city library auditorium at 2:30 p. m." Hostesses are Mrs. McNeil. Mrs. Mayo, Mrs. Middleton and Mrs. Root. The department has chosen to study for the year "Spanish Art and Handicraft Problems." Mrs. Conrad will give a paper on "El Greco (1545-1614)" and Miss Edna Rhodes will discuss "Appreciation of Craft Design and Color." 6 <»• «> To Entertain Child Study Group' The chHd study division of the Ames Woman's club will meet at the home of Mrs. A. I. Haugen Monday afternoon at 2:30; Charles Kooser of the visual, instruction department at Iowa State College will discuss "The Movies," and Mrs. C. W. Kirnler. "The Radio." Assisting hostesses are Mrs. Dahl. Mrs. Brahms, Mrs. Fischer and Mrs. Giebelstein. The club has for its year's study topic, Parent Education, FAOI TKtlB Camp Fire News At the Hospitals 1 Sixty-flv* girls, members o Camp Fire groups in the city an others interested participated i the hike taken Thursday afternooi The party left the city park a 4:30. returning about 7:30. Th hike was takes along the Lincol highway east, with a stop in th woods nearby for the welner roas Enroute home the girls were treat fd -to a watermelon feed by Le Armstrong. On Saturday morning, a rolle skating party will be held at th Wigwam rink between 9:30 ani. 12 o'clock for all Bluebirds Camp Fire girln and former members o either organization. Girls are re minded not to forget skating monej and for further information ma 1 call Mrs. L. H. Willson, Camp Fire executive. Mrs. Willson and several guardians la charge. Articles for the Sunshine shelf which will replace the usua Tahnks~iving basket, must be ready by Oct. 1. according to an nouncement by Mrs. Willson. These articles include jell. or pint jar of vegetables, fruit or relish prepared by each girl herself, or which she assisted her, mother in preparing. Jars are to .be labeled with name of individual-preparing same, jrroup name and contents of jar. —-'>>Seats on Chicago Exchange Selling at High Figures CHICAGO. <U» —_New reports that the New York stock exchange may be moved to Chicago because of severe security taxes in the empire state were heard here Thursday- . Seats on the Chicago exchange, which jumped from $4.400 to $8.000 in 48 hours, were understood to be offered for $9,000, up ?1,000 over the last of three sales Wednesday. Offerings, even at the rapidly advancing prices, were understood to be few. Mary Greeley Dismissed — Mrs. Harold more, Marian Sexton. & Gi- BLUE BEACON Will Surprise You! Answers to Test Questions WILL VISIT CHICAGO CHICAGO (U.E) — Officials of A Century of Progress . announced that they had received definite announcement that the Graf Zeppelin •"-ill visit the world's fair on Oct 26. Below are the answers to the test questions printed on page one. 1. A bag and its contents. 2. In the churchyard at Plymouth, Vt. 3. Illinois. 4. Shakespeare. 5. New Netherlands. 6. An official, authoritative edict • (1 by the Pope. 7. Buenos Aires. S. Greek roddess of youth. Wheat. Pewter. ROOSEVELT ORDERS COAL AGREEMENT (Continued from Page One) president of the Rocky Mountain Fuel Co., Denvef, said she was "very cheerful." It was her first white house conference and she was flushed with excitement. Hope For Peace Officials hoped agreement on a code quickly would restore peace in Pennsylvania coal fields. Union leaders had claimed operators deliberately -were stalling in'order to pile up big stores of coal;at low- costs. . . Government agents sent into the Uniontown. Pa., region to investigate the shooting, of miners, report s pointed out tones a agarette tkafs -—- Here's a cigarette tliat TMRES BETTER the cigarette that's MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER i«i. Liasm a Mrau TOJMCCO Co. all was quiet Thursday night ; Governor Pinchot seat similar re- j ix>rts to the white house. | President Roosevelt's statement j issued after Thursday night's conj ference follows: "1 have definitely outlined tonight the urgent reasons for immediate agreement on a coal code. "Without exception the operators present, representing the major coal producing areas, and the representatives of the United Mine Workers, have given me their as surance that the code in its present form is for the large part acceptable and that in all human proba bility the code can be negotiated to a conclusion within the next 24 hours— in other words by Frldav night. "Furthermore, the wage agreements between the operators and the United Mine Workers ars so close to being concluded that tie same 24-hours period should bring them also to a successful end. "In view of these assurances. I am awaiting the signature of the code and the agreements." Violence and Woodshed in Pennsylvania mine fields brot speedy reverberations at the white house Thursday night. President Rqpse- veil called mine operators, union chiefs and recovery -leaders to a conference to straighten out the deadlock delaying a coal code. Mr. Roosevelt first conferred vith Secretary of Labor Perkins. Attorney-General Cummings and Governor Pinchot of Pennsylvania. He ordered labor and justice department agents tc Uniontown, Pa., o investigate and Governor' Pin:hot said he would declare martial aw if necessary-. Later the president issued his on ference call. The blame for miners' unrest in 'ennsylvania was placed squarely n the shoulders of the operators y Governor Pinchot. He referred o operators who have prevented ode agreement as "swine." "The reason for this strike," he aid, "and this disorder, is due to be delay of the operators in sign- ng a code.' I air ready to order roops to the fields if the situation •arrants it." From reliable sources it was earned the operators .have aban- oned their hope of obtaining modi- cation of the tabor clause to permit, them to operate on the "open hop" plan. | The administration flatly refused ' •o make any concession to tlje op- nators on this issue. Adoption of the code win mean that approximately 700 of the 1,000 coal operators will begin to deal organized labw for the time in history. ,\ iU ch of the in the month-old coal nefotiaons administration officials s»ld. hai due to this situation. Chickens Chickens -We have them every day in the w«ek. Hens 10c Ib— Springs Ic Ib All orders in before 11:30 b ave a chance at a Free Chicken. Mrs. Paul .Bird won the chicken last week. Moore Brot. milk, cream, cheete and ice cream. Mac's Dairy-Poultry Mkt, 215 Fifth— Phone 142. Chickens Chickens Wool-filled Comforts Always OVEN-FRESH "When you're offered a substitute for the original corn flakes, remember it is seldom in the spirit of service, « These comforts are filled with 100% pure virgin wool—covered with a heavy grade of sateen in pastel two-toned combinations. The size is 72x84 inches and they are -washable. This is the ideal time to buy wool bedding. Prices are advancing and it appears certain that next year our September prices will look very low. TILDEN'S Dependable Since 1869 OF BATTLE CREEf Jk "I Starting The i"co sis Fall Exposition of Curtains and Draperies Our stocks are brim-full of new things in Draperies and Curtains, and we've even more ideas for •'lever and interesting Interiors. Mr. Kooser has just returned from a visit to the Century of Progress at Chicago, where he spent much time in the modern homes exhibits, model houses, and the more exclusive shops engased in h interior decorating. So this exposition of Curtains and Draperies has much to interest: home-makers. Be sure to attend. Ideas are.'going for the asking, ami the fabrics u. make them real will not soon again be so low in price. TILDEN'S 'Dependable Since 1869"

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free