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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, September 14, 1951, Image 3

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social & personal]
* ST. MM. •
Mr. Janies D. Cook Sr., 633 Iglehart Ave., has as his guests
for one week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. McWilliams of Indianapo
lis, Ind., and Mrs. Booker Yantis of Chicago. While in the city,
they were entertained by two nieces and a nephew, Mrs. Jose
phine Hill, Mrs. Mary Russell and Mr. James I). Cook Jr. Mr.
and Mrs. McWilliams are owners and operators of the Regal
Flower Shop in Indianapolis.
Madame Lillian Evanti. Inter- 1
nationally known concert and 1
opera star of Washington. D. C.
sailed on the S. S. Independence 1
recently for Cannes, France. The •
artist will be out of the country '
indefinitely and will appear
extensively while abroad. Madame ’
Evanti visited the Twin Cities a
year ago in July when she attend- 1
ed the wedding of her son and
daughter-in-law. the Thurlow
Evans Tibbs of Washington, D. C. 1
Mrs. Tibbs is the former Euza- '
both Moore of St. Paul, daughter I
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis P. Mioie '
Sr., 622 W. Central Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis P. Moore,
662 W. Central Ave., spent Labor :
Day and the past week vacation
ing in northern Minnesota. They i
returned to the city Wednesday,
September 12.
The Ball and Chain Club met at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ken- '
neth Christian. 350 Iglehart, Sat
urday, September 1 The next '
meeting will be held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Royal Crawford
522 St. Anthony Ave., Saturday,
September 14.
Mrs. Dorothy Rome James, 403 I
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i St. Paul 4, Minn.
Day and Night School all year
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1605 Pioneer Building
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Jack Kohn, Prop.
Best Wishes
MINUTI BROTHERS
Est. 1933
908 University Ave. St. Paul
iSHOP AND SAVE AT J
WARD'S FOOD MARKET j
! Meets Poultry Dairy Product*
trash Fruits end Vegetables «
Rondo at Farrington ELK. 6100 J
4 little words make
a big difference
on party lines
vait wat), n. Act of wait
ad-mon'i-h ad mon
ously, as, tc
phone.
re-place' re plan
•e the recfiver w
NORTHWESTERN BEIL TELEPHONE COMPANY
Carroll Ave., returned to the city
recently after spending a week in
Mason City, lowa, as the house
guest of Mrs. T. J. Carney. Mrs.
James was extended many social
courtesies while on her trip.
Mr. Frank Schine, 570 St. An
thony Ave., Mrs. Leon Hampton,
Mrs. Melvin Goss and Warren
Baker Jr., 255 Rondo, motored to
Bangor, Mich., to visit Mrs
Hampton's brother and sister-in
law. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Johnson.
The left the city Saturday, Sep
tember 8, and will be gone for a
week.
Mrs. Lola Gibson, McKamie,
Ark., was in the city visiting her
son, Mr. John Gibson, 631 Con
way. Mrs. Gibson arrived in the
city two weeks ago and left on
Wednesday, September 12.
Mrs. Ruth Lewis, of Chicago, is
the house guest of Mrs. Coree
Thomas. 405 Farrington. She ar
rived in the city Saturday. Sep
tember 8 to visit relatives and
friends. She will visit here for
about a week.
I’fc. Green Watson arrived in
the states Wednesday, September
5, direct from Korea, after re
ceiving his discharge on Septem
ber 4 at Camp Carson, Colo. Pfc.
Watson served eleven months in
the army and is a veteran of
Warld War II and the Korean
conflict. He is at home with
his wife at 598 St. Anthony Ave.
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DOROSHOW FURS
50 I. sth St. Cl. 7211
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RATING THE
RECORDS
By J. Henry Randall
Collector's Issue
Benny Goodman
Another of the giants of jazz.
Benny Goodman, with hi* clarinet
and a brace of outstanding side
men many of whom have since
carved a niche in the idiom of
their own is represented in the
second series of albums in RCA
Victor's "Treasury of Immortal
Performances," jazzwise.
One of the truly immortals of
jazz, Goodman has seven of his
top tunes, etched in the mid and
late 30's, which helped win for
him the title of "King of Swing."
Swing, with a capital "S”, is the
theme of this album. It would be
difficult, nay, impossible to pick
the best tune from the seven
gathered in the collection, for all
of them are characteristic of the
Goodman mastery of the art
labelled “swing."
For example, which of these
would you select as the topper:
slug Sing sing (Introducing
"Christopher Columbus,” the
Fletcher Henderson wow of a
theme song, a two-part opus
authorial by Louis Pnma;) Isham
Jones’ It Had To Be You; Mary
Lou Williams’ Roll 'Em; Count
Basu ’s One O'clock Jump, or the
Fletcher Henderson arrangements
of King Porter's Stomp, Some
times I'm Happy and I've Found a
Non Baby
Henderson, an orchestra leader
who leaped to national acclaim
for his hot jazz composition of
"Christopher Columbus," shelved
his group to take over top ar
ranger duties with Goodman. His
were the arrangements which led
the "King of Swing” to the top,
and switfly.
These same tunes, plus others
of their ilk. were the backbone of
the "Let's Dance" radio show of
that era which is credited with
selling “swing" in huge doses to
the public.
In the line-up of sidemen heard
on these discs are such names as
Gene Krupa. Bunny Berrigan,
Harry Janies. Ziggy Elman, and
Adrian Rollini, each of whom has
since individually created a place
in the sun for himself.
This album, like the Ellington
and Waller sets, is one well worth
having, for it, without a dobut, is
a "treasury of immortal perfor
| mances.” (Victor).
' Selected Singles
Ralph Flanagan shows that he
has really come into his own on
an instrumental item captioned.
The Winky Dink. The tune bear*
some of the earmarks of the
earlier "Hucklebuck", but there is
plenty of originality here to make
it one of the top rhythm jaunts to
hit the boards in recent months.
It is supposed to be a follow up to
the "Hucklebuck” and also the
newest dance craze in Harlen. The
rich and full reed tones really put
this one over. Mate is a ballad in
waltz tempo, While You Danced,
Danced, Danced, with vocal by
Harry Prima (Victor).
Castle Rock, the rocking, roll
ing item authored by Al Sears in
Johnny Hodges' combo, is given a
vocal ride by the Fontane Sisters
with the Ralph Flanagan ork,
filling in the instrumental back
ground. Vocally it is one of the
best versions we've heard. In
strumentally, however, it comes
no-where near the Hodges socko
version. Still, the Flanagan idea
sounds well, especially in that
portion which makes use of a
Glenn Miller-Type trombone
drawl (Victor).
Back issues of this paper are
always available. Just mail ten
cents in coin for each copy wanted
to Circulation Dep't. 311 Third
Ave. So., Minneapolis 15, Minn.
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f *
MARYLANDER GOT THE LIMIT
z .- ' 'rH
lie
> ■ w vfl >'
• 1
■ 't'- ■
Frank Phillips of the Baltimore AFRO-AMERICAN was quite
proud of himself for catching the limit on a Minnesota lake during
his 10-day visit to our land of lakes. He is shown in this Buzz Brown
shot proudly displaying his catch. Shown with him is Paul Thomasson,
host to Mr. Phillips and his wife, the former Betty Murphy of the
Baltimore Murphy clan.
ra a AAA C A JA\
Bwe
BY BERNADINE CARRICKETT
At this writing there are many young women planning
their college wardrobe, for soon they will be campus bound. Be
cause the fashion trend of schools differ in various sections of
the country, 1 cannot advise specific costumes to take along,
hut 1 can tell you what accessories are popular. Most of these
can be coupled or blended with the average college wardrobe no
matter where the school is located.
Gayer and giddier grow the college girl's accessories this
this fall. Of the current crop of the new college jewelry, hand
bags, scarves, mid hosiery, some are fashion, some are fad,
some mere falderol.
Jewelry is nice if it 's noisy, vo-eds conclude. Most of the
shops in large cities are filled with big. boisterous chains, neck
laces and braclets that clink and elink. And even perennial
pretend pearls are dangling pendant-wise from necklaces and
bracelets.
. . . .Medallions are good fashion coin everywhere. So are stud
ding handsome wide leather bells, strung on metallic chains or
backed with lapel pins for sw-uter trims. News, too, are the
big be jeweled safety pin pins and irregular real stones fasten
ed into free from wire settings for pins, earrings, bracelets and
chains.
There is less line this year between a co-ed’s bag and her
baggage. I’urse-, come shaped like old fashioned suit eases,
satchels, duffel bags, school book bags, and even Iced bags.
Some handbags have tops that stretch like turn-of-the
century suitcases, with twin handles ami washable linings.
Others do double duty as school book bags and pencil eases or
even serve perfectly as overnight luggage
There's a new shift to the < ntch bag this year. This pop
ular little purse now conies with a reversible snap-on cover that
can change a leather sports hag to a suede afternoon purse to
a faille evening bag with a flick of the finger. Other clutch
bags come in every fabric from corduroy to velvet.
The news in scarves is shape, size ami shade. Two of the
most interesting in my city are the yard long, inch wide scarf
shaped like a yardstick ami printed with Toonerville trains, ami
the unusual wingtipped scarf that ties into all manner of pretty
trims.
Stoles range from airy chiffons that go with bouffant
dancing dresses to heavy plaid woolens to keep company with
storm coats with a hundred variations of color, weight and pur
pose in between.
Black velveteen and velvet make a big black fashion head
line this fall in a whole scries of exciting accessories ranging
from a cape scarcely bigger than a collar to a cap almost big
enough to sub as a wisp of evening wrap. Pumps and purse
combinations are important, too, is black rayon velvet.
Bee-, metallic and fastened on) and butterflies woven
into the nylon) arc only two of the unusual trims on new
autumn hosiery. For novelty with an unadorned date dress, a
co-ed can wear hosiery with heatt - on the heels or many of the
unusual clock designs.
The news in college novelties isn’t to be taken seriously.
Co-eds choose them to add a touch of individualism to the
college uniform of skirt ami sweater, but more often simply
because they're fad and because they're fun. Then, too, these
fits of frivolity make nice going away gifts from family and
friends and help ward off the knowing fact of hard study days
ahead.
Come To
THE NEST
FOR GOOD FOOD
Cor. Rondo & Grotto
RUMMAGE SALE EVERY DAY
The Family Service Store
627 University Ave. Near Dale
Come and Bring Your Friends
I-WOHE or HAJVENKW
Herbert S. Bernstein:
JEWELERS
QUALITY WITH A CMU/IT BEBVtCA
1 H EAST SETVENTH STREET CEDAB o*B3 )
BIRTHDAY
GREETINGS
ST. PAI I. BIRTHDAYS
Sept. 16 Mrs. George Wills.
1004 Iglehart; Buster Tarver, 603
St. Anthony; Mrs. Bertha Doug
las. 688 St. Anthony: Mr. Henry
Williams, 253 Rondo; Mrs, Arthur
Hedge, 615 Carroll Ave.
Sept. 17 G. D. Jackson. 739
Rondo Ave.: Heloise Tabor, Rural
St. Paul; Mrs. Roger Neal. 622>y
Rondo.
Sept. 18 Buddy Suthem, 716
Rondo; Mrs. P. H. Henderson. 291
St. Anthony Ave.
Sept. 19 Mrs. Eva Neal. 531
St Anthony Ave.; Carrie Green.
325 N. St. Albans.
Sept. 20 W. D. Smith 1020
Rondo Ave.; Mrs. James Strothers
492 W. Central; Mrs. Bismark
Archer, 314 N. Western Ave.;
Mrs. Dolly Milligan, 565 St. An-
thony; Mr. Clarence Wright, 433
Rondo Ave.
Sept. 21 Mrs. Floyd Massey
Jr., 719 St. Anthony; Dalvin
Rivers. 718 Iglehart.
Sept. 22 Herb B. Russell, 935
St. Anthony; Marvin Wallace. 889
St. Anthony; Iris (Peaches) Gam
bol, 436 Aurndel; Belle Tyler, 663
Aurora: Mr. Dave Flippin, 768
Carroll.
Out-of-Town Birthdays
Sept. 16 Ben F. Peery, la>s
Angeles, Calif.
MINNEAPOLIS BIRTHDAYS
Sept. 16 Burl Grigsby Jr., 874
Aldrich Ave. No.; Frances W.
Doyle, 627 Eighth Ave. No.;
Spencer E. Merical. 908 Bryant
Ave. No.; Pearl Woodard, 1051
Bryant Ave. No.
Sept. 18 Mrs. S. W. Oliver.
3715 Fourth Ave. So.; Henry
Thomas, 3915 Clinton Ave. So.;
Leonard Mims. 417 N Colfax;
Joseph J. Jennings, 3930 Third
Ave. So.; James Fraction, 3841
Clinton.
Sept. 17 Adelia Nevils, 218 W
31st St.
Sept. 19 Archie Givens, 1014
Fourth Ave. No.; Maurice O.
Howell, 2706 E. 32nd St.; Mrs.
Iva Napue, 110 Hyland Ave ; Mrs.
Laura Gaskins, 2201 Fifth Ave. S
Sept 20 O. L. Alexander, 3832
Fifth Ave So.; Mrs. Mary Wat
son. 3755 Fifth Ave. So.
Sept. 21 -Charlotte Nash, 1118
Fremont Ave. No.
Sept. 22 Henry McArthur. 906
Irving Ave. No.; Mary Howell.
2706 E. 32nd St.
Out-of-Town Birthdays—
Sept. 17 Margaret Jackson
Zanesville, Ohio.
Sept. 20 Mrs. Carlton Simp
son, Baltimore. Md.; Mrs. Vanda
Howard, Paola, Kansas.
Sept. 21 Vivian Gilstrap,
Washington, D. C.; Herman Sim
mons, New Orleans, La.

; go
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Friday, September 14, 1951, St. Paul RECORDER, Page 3
SOCIAL & PERSON.
Mr. and Mr>. Robert Kirby, 522 Aldrich Ave. No., left the
city Saturday, September 8, for a motor trip to Chicago, In
dianapolis and Dayton, Ohio, where they will visit with rela
tives and friends. Mrs. Kirby’s mother and sisters live in In
dianapolis. They will be out of the city for about two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Dugas, 1009 H Olson Blvd, returned
to h is home here Tuesday, Sep
tember 4, after spending the
weekend visiting in Evanston, 111.
and Milwaukee, Wls
Mrs. Essie Arnold, 2104 E. 29th
St., and Mrs. Elizabeth Fowler,
705 Seventh St. No., left the city
Sunday, September 2, for Okla
homa City where they attended
the National Baptist Convention
On Friday, September 7. they left
for Tulsa, Okla., where they spent
one day visiting friends. They re
turned to their home here Wed
nesday, September 12.
Mr. Walter Brown, 2909 Fifth
Ave. So., left the city Tuesday,
September 11, on his vacation in
Chicago, Kansas City, Kansas,
and Little Rock, Ark., where he
will visit with his relatives which
he hasn't seen In four years.
Mrs. K. Alexander. 3828 Clinton
Ave. So, entertained our-of-town
guests at a dinner Wednesday,
September 5 at her home. Among
those present were Mr. and Mrs.
.Jessie Cox and Mrs. M. L. Haggs
of Chicago. Mrs. Edward Robin
son of Hannibal, Mo.; Mr. and
Mrs. Obie Kipper, Mrs. Alice
(Hrownie) Fort, and Mrs Jimmy
Woods of Minneapolis.
The Friday Night Out Club met
at the home of Mrs. James
Claridy, 1815 15th Ave. So., Fri
day, September 7 at 8 p. m.
Mrs. OoVeau Miller of Philadel
phia, arrived in the city by plane
with her daughter Terry, Thurs
day, August 30, to spend several
weeks visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Escue, 3552 Fifth
Ave, So. Mrs. Miller was baptized
at St. Peter church (Bryant
Junior High school) Sunday,
September 2.
Mrs. Josephine Bailey, 3845
Fourth Ave. So., is reported con
fined to her home with Illness.
She has been 111 for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Vanoy, of
Omaha. Neb., spent ten days vis
iting their daughter and son-in
law. Mr. and Mrs. James Boog
hery Jr.. 595 Olson Highway.
ROBERT STREET MARKET
Fresh Fruits - Vegetables • Groceries
Quality Meats and Poultry
Wf fl AT URI YOU* FAV O AIT I BRAND OF WINtS
A UQUORS
450 Robert St.
SHOP AND SAVE AT
SCHILLERS FOOD MARKET
Groceries Meats Freeh Vegetable*
Dairy Product* Beverage*
931 University Ave. DA. 9139
if m
—Bite a dog
—Have an operation
—Get married
—Have a baby
—Get divorced
—Find gold
—Get hurt
—Recover from illness
—lnherit a fortune
—Lose your shirt
—Have a party
—Attend a Convention
—Are in a wreck
—Take a trip
—Are honored
—Or do or know anything
unusual
THAT’S NEWS
WE WANT IT
Phone - CE. 0922 or Ml 8340
St. Paul
RECORDER
Mrs. ZxJlu Williams, 2837 14th
Ave. So., returned to ths city
Saturday September 8, for * va
cation trip in the east. Among the
various points visited by Mrs.
Williams was Washington, D. C.,
Philadelphia, Baltimore and New
York, N. Y.
The Star-Ute Usher Board of
St. Peter A.M.E. church met Wed
nesday, September 12 at the home
of Miss Dorothy Ann Stovall,
3815 Fifth Ave. So., at 8 p. m.
The Jolly Sixteen club met
Thursday, September 13, at the
home of Mrs. Flossie Harris. 3827
Fourth Ave. So.
Mr. George Peters, 966 Bryant
Ave. No., is confined to his home
wil Illness. Mr. Peters is recupera
ting from a recent illness and op
eration.
Paul's Delicatessen
Groceries Beverages
Frozen Meats A Chicken
Home Bakery
469 No. Dola DA. 3364
GARDNER'S D-X
STATION
WKSTKHM ssS I CITIUL
hais sees
Battery Berries
D-X Gasoline and Diamond
Greaelnc. Washing and D-X
Motor Oils
XVKHBTT OARDNBn. Pres.
TRADE WITH SAFETY WITH
ADVERTISERS IN THUE
COLUMNS
({Clio
CEdar 6881

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