Newspaper Page Text
\ Social and Personal
) ft ST. PAUL ☆ Visited In Oklahoma: Mrs. Ella Archer and her two sons Phillip and Walter, 597 Fuller Ave., and her father, W. S. Gar rett, 323 Rondo Ave., returned by motor from a trip to Musko gee and 1 uisa, Okla. They visited relatives and friends. Visited Nephew: Mr. and Mrs. Otto Danielson, of Minot North Dakota, stopped in St. Paul, enroute to San Diego Calif., where they will spend the winter. They spent part of the time with their nephew, Mr. Harve. "Mickey” McGuire, 718 St. Anthony and the rest of the time with Mr. and Mrs. Loinel Allen 658 W. Central Ave Birthday Greetings: Belated greetings to Mrs. Cecil Neal, whose birthdate was Sept. 16. to Bertha Neal. Sept. 19, and to Joyce Neal, whose birthday was Sept. 22. Mrs. Neal and her daughter, Joyce, live at 655 Ron do Ave.; Bertha Neal lives at 761 Rondo Ave., and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earsel Neal. Gone Home: Misses Fawntilla Pierson and Nellie Roberson, who have been the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Golden. 456 St. Anthony Ave., left Friday, Sept. 19 for their homes in Bownton, Okla. Miss Pierson will be a sen ior in high school this year. Miss Roberson was a student at Langs ton University last year. Guests From Okla: Mr and Mrs. T. W. Arinwine and Mr. Willie Glover, arrived in St. Paul from Oklahoma City to visit Mr. and Mrs Wyatt Cooper, 483 W. Central Ave. Mr. Glover is Mrs. Cooper’s brother. Former Minnesotans Were Here: Mr. and Mrs. Larry James and their daughter, Sandra and son, Michael, arrived Wednesday, Sept. 17, and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Ander son, 453 Rondo Ave. They motor ed to Aitkin, Minn., and spent the week end in the north woods. Mrs James has a degree in social work from Hamline University and Mr. James received a degree in law from the University of Best Wishes from . . . Abel's Food Marker 741 W. Central Ave. DA. 7691 Expert Body Work Si Painting DX Gasoline & Oil Hodgin Body Shop Cor Rondo Si Fisk Tel. DA. 9692 |n %%\\ L*UIW B. E. SCOTT ACCIDENT and HEALTH INSURANCE Prompt, Court toot Sorvito 1605 Pionoor building Phono - OA. 5(77 - 1111 GARDNER'S D-X STATION Wtiltrn and Control DAIo 9966 Battmry Snrvita D-X Gatolinm and Diamond Qraating. Washing and D-X Motor Oils rVVRVTT OARDNfR, Prop Wedding Candida Baby Candida BUZZ BROWN'S Photographic Studios COMMfRCMi - PORTRAITS ■•production of Old Photoi 160 No. Victoria tt. It. 7197 »t. Pool «, Minn. I LIGHTERS REPAIRED Aiy Mil* Fosksl tr Ttfelt BBlrf-C * -“sari's ve.— LOU KAYB irwitJM 410V4 WAtAIMA (triad Th«t«r Hi —CA 9*04 9**-* <9»d MM JAMES TRACY General Insurance 202 Globe Bldg. CF.. 4590 ST. PAUL 1, MINN. SHOP AND SAVE AT WARD'S FOOD MARKET Meats Poultry Dairy Products Freeh Fruits and Vegetables Rondo At Farrington ILK. 6100 ALEXANDER & CO FUNERAL HOME SI3 NO. DALE ST. (1 Block No. of Univ. Ave.) Business—DA. 9284 Residence—Ml'. 2463 •‘A dignified sendee in a sympathetic way” LADY ATTENDANT Minnesota. He also attended U. C L. A. for graduate work Credjafawn .Social Club: The Credjafawn Social Club gave a pow wow Saturday, Sept. 20 at Keller Pit. The guests and club members present were, guests, Messrs, and Mmes. Albert Mc- Farland, Leßoy Elliott, Clarence Anderson, and Mmes. Josie Hol loman and Eunice Lewis, also Misses Revoida Wright and Louise Dooley; Messrs. A. J. Lewis and James Thomas. Members who en joyed the outing were Messrs, and Mmes. John Banks Jr , Byron Brown. Tommy Braddock, Paul Wood, Huron Shelton and Wil liam Gardner and children; Mmes. James Thomas, Teresa Bledsoe, Jane Taylor, Jane Lee, Nilee Lewis and Miss Estelle Luckie. Sunday, Sept. 21, was Mrs Rozella Gardner's birthday and her husband surprised her at the pow wow with a birthday cake, candles and all. Motored From Texas: Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Cowan, 435 Galtier St., entertained Mr. and Mrs. John Brown. 1406 Seventh Ave. No., Minneapolis and Mrs. Brown's sister, Mrs, H. L. Lewis of Corsicana. Texas, at dinner, Wednesday, Sept. 17 Mr. and Mrs. Brown motored to Corsicana and Mrs. Lewis accompanied them home ahd will be their house guest. V.F.W. Auxiliary: The V.F.W. Auxiliary of the Twin Star Post, 8752 had a committee meeting. Monday evening. Sept. 22 at the home of Mrs. Sybil Bell. 291 Fisk St. At this meeting they plan ned to do some community work, give the Polio fund a donation and have a party at the Hallie Q. Brown House for the men and wo men at Crispus Attucks Home. Moving pictures will be shown at the part A membership drive is >n at present ami all who are in crested call Mrs. Ella Archer president. Elkhurst. Sybil Bill, senior 1268 or Mrs vice-president. Elkhurst 6712 Congratulations: Wedding An niversary greetings to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wilson who were married five years today, Sept Bride Is Enjoying Good Health: The parents of Mrs. John Thom as Young (nee Barbara Fields) are happy to report she does not have polio as has been reported. Mrs. Young’s parents. Mr. and Mrs Lafayette Fields talked with her in Washington. No one knows Drink Pasteurized Milk Health Complete Insurance Service Life - Fire - Auto Accident and Health Financial Risks, Polio, Television All Standard Policies at Lowest Rates H. RANSOM GOINS EL. 4566 GA. 4791 Auk For Ran' The WAY I SEE IT ir By NELL DODSON RUSSELL NEW YORK CITY -Three letters have been received charging that this writer, by not coming out for either Stevenson or Eisen hower. is ducking the most important issue of the day. All three of these letters were signed with names unfamiliar to me and I may add, names that looked very peculiar. The fact that I have not come out in support of either candidate does not mean I am ducking an issue. It means merely that I fail to be inspired with rousing enthusiasm over either Stevenson or Eisenhower and the parties they represent. As far as Yours Truly is concerned, Stevenson talks too much and has yet said little of vital significance, while Elsenhower talks but says even less on questions that af fect our national and international well-being. So far it’s been a battle of blab with a lot of yackety-yack obscuring the real Issues. It would hardly be fair fo * me to try to influence the readers of this column either one way or the other when I am far from having made a decision myself. I certainly don't intend to make up my mind purely on the stand or the reported stand each candidate takes on civil rights and FEPC alone. You’ll remember that when Jim Griffin of St. Paul lost his battle for the state legislature by three votes last time, I expressed the hope that he would make another try. I was very gratified tb hear the results of the recent primaries which put Jim in second place and right back in the running again this time. Those of us from the Twin Cities here in New York are going to get a little campaign kitty together for Jim and send it on. I hope that other Twin Citians in Washington, D. C. and California and elsewhere will send on their Individual or group contributions. It doesn’t have to be much because I don't think any of us have too much left these days after the bite taxes and the high cost-of-living takes out of our paycheck. Items like stamps, stationery and campaign literature plus a dozen and one little extras add up during a campaign, so every con tribution, no matter how small, helps The fact that Jim can do so well in a mixed Negro and white district Is not only a credit to him but to those who have come out in hts support He’s young, he's a talker, and that Is a bless ing when one goes Into politics. From what I know of him, he's not the Uncle Tom type. He has an intelligent, attractive wife and some lovely children. I would say this Is a pretty good back ground for a youngster just entering the political wars. If I were home, I'd go stumping for him myself. And I hope those three people who didn't get out to vote last time will get the lead out of their britches and show up at the polls this time. From Sid Friedlander's column in the New York Post: Jackie Robinson Is disturbed by the boos he has been get ting and is talking about hanging up his spikes at the end of the season. He attributes the boos to his recent ri-action to the $75.00 fine plastered on him by League Proxy Warren Giles. He had hopes Giles would have Issued a statement exonerating him but Giles says the Incident Is dosed.” (One might ask what about the boos BEFORE the rhuburb that •ought on the fine?) The New York Age, Harlem newspaper, in its edition of Septem ber 13th, carried a story with Robinson allegedly stating anent the "I should have requested a hearing before I popped off.” The Age item also had Robinson saying he had had "a wonderful talk" with Giles and that he, Robinson, “should have paid the fine.” I hate to keep belaboring the point of Jackie Robinson but it seems to me that It’s time for Jackie to start taking a little stock of liis career and the decline In his popularity as an in dividual even though the cheers still resound for his status us a great competitive player. After a brief flare-up in the headlines of the daily press, the beating of singing star Pearl Bailey by whites at the swank Riviera night club across the George Washington bridge in Jersey was ap parently quashed as being too hot to handle. Pearl, the "Tired" gal, attended the Riviera with friends to hear Frank Sinatra. She was subjected to insults by anti-Negro members of a white party sitting nearby When she left she was accosted and beaten by two of the men. Perhaps the sudden daily press quiet that descended on the story was encouraged by the fact that the whites were In a party celebrating the wedding of a member of the New Jersey police force. The attack on Miss Bailey was outrageous enough to war rant an editorial in the Hearst New York Journal-American, a paper which usually devotes its news columns to headlines about "huge” Negroes mugging and attacking white people. I was told off-record that the entrance of the NAACP into the picture also might have had something to do with the word going down the line to "put the lid” on the Bailey attack. Mr. Walter White's organization hasn't been the most popular group around these parts since the Josephine Baker-Stork Club-Wai ter Winehell-New York Post ruckus of awhile back. In fact it’s be ginning to look suspiciously like any time the NAACP steps in on a case, a lot of other people step out. Goodness knows, Ebony is one of my favorite publications, but I think the boys out Chicago way arc running out of material. Seems to me the stuff on "eligible bachelors" on passing for white, on interracial marriage and picture layouts of the homes of allegedly society cullud folks have been done so many times by so many publi cations that by now they are getting a mite moth-eaten as subject material Maybe I’m wrong, maybe the readers like this kind of thing. Ebony has advanced with leaps and bounds since it first started publication and I always buy a half dozen copies to dis tribute around to white 1 friends. They are amazed and appalled at the truths of segregation and discrimination. This seems hard to believe, but it’s true. Ebony Is one of the few Negro publications I am proud to pass on. Some of ’em ought to la- burled In the hack yard. Ebony should have had its national staff getting together a fea ture on the trend in the coming election, if any. Their writers and photographers could have been busy in the bars, the barbershops, the clubrooms, the gathering places in the larger American cities try ing to find out just how Negro Americans are going to vote in November Is there a trend or isn't there? Ebony could have come out with a special election feature that would have had the politicians from coast to coast scurrying and scuttling around. Ebony has been doing a good job In showing the advances that have been made rather than carping on the negative side of the race relations picture. Most of all the magazine Is becom ing Increasingly respected In the advertising field, and this Is Im portant. Negro publications In the past have often been scoffed at by white advertisers and It is not hard to understand why, If one wants to face facts. I would like to see Ebony crack the “class" field in cosmetics and perfumes. Arden, Rubinstein, Matchabelli. Chanel. Negro wo men spend millions yearly on cosmetics and perfumes. I know how this gimmick can be presented to these houses in a way that will hit ’em right between the eyes. Negro newspapers and magazines have to keep pace with the times. There is a new era in race relations slowly but surely making itself felt. It 1s up to the editors and publishers of our publications to reflect this trend Intelligently and alertly. Some of them, I am sorry to say, are publishing a 1952 newspaper or magazine with a 1952 approach. The kids who come out of our Journalism schools these days want to be proud of the pubik'ations they work for and not put In the position of having to defend or excuse- them. Harlem, the "Negro capital of the world" still doesn’t have a newspaper that matches the par*- set by the daily press downtown. A handful of “hustlers" have made the entire Harlem press look ridiculous. The mugging headlines in the Journal-American, Mirror and Daily N«ws are not any worse than the same stuff screamed out by the uptown press. One reason I like Ebony is that it has managed more and more to combine a certain dignity with sensationalism. I think other Negro publications would do well to follow suit. * * * MOVIE REVIEW: “The Snows of Kilimanjaro’’ starring Gregory Peck. Ava Gardner, Susan Hayward. * * * * This Hollywood version of Ernest Hemingway’s short story doesn't fare any worse than most Hollywood adaptations of the works of famous authors. In some respects It fares better. I am not one of the worshippers at the Hemingway shrine, a horsy which some of my more Intellectual friends constantly decry. They feel that it Indicates a lack of appreciation for the better things of life. Hollywood, in bringing "Snows" to the screen, has added a num ber of its own gimmicks to the story and deleted some of Mr. Hem ingway's priceless literary foibles. As a result, while the movie is flavored with Hemingway dialogue and character, It manages to come out of the film mills something quite short of Hemingway. "Snows of Kilimanjaro" is the story of an author who be lieves himself to be dying. While he tosses on his cot In his ramp on the African plains, he sees his past life and lovea mirrored again in his fevered Imagination. In his conscious moments he remembers what he has left undone und what he has wanted to do but has never accomplished. He relives his love for the beautiful Cynthia, played by Ava Gardner Miss Gardner, incidentally, turns in one of her best acting roles as the tragic Cynthia. He remembers his brief fling with a cold bkxded countess played by Hildegard Neff. If I remember Heming way's short story, the character of Cynthia was merely an unnamed love while the countess didn't exist at all. In the film, the writer, played, of course, by Gregory Peck, sur vives his infected leg received on a hunting safari and recovers with a new appreciation of his rich wife, acted by Susan Hayward. In the story he neither survives nor undergoes surgery performed on the leg by the wife. "Snows of Kilimanjaro" gets off to one of the slowest starts I have ever seen on the screen, but when It does get going It manages to turn Into a picture well acted and beautifully pre sented In technicolor. Gregory Jock handles the role of the writer excellently by underplaying the part. Susan Hayward Is adept rnough as the wife. Even with Its faults, "Snows of Kilimanjaro’’ Is one of the better things to come out of Hollywood. A dark gloom has descended upon my office and the entire build ing The announcement that the annual Christmas party will be held at the St. George hotel in Brooklyn was not a cheerful little earful. Those who don't live in Brooklyn look upon a trip to Dodgertown as just a little less appealing than a trip to the cemetery with oneself in the starring role. "Brooklyn!” my co-workers are intoning drearily. "Who ever heard of a Christmas party in Brooklyn?" 'BIRTHDAY .GREETINGS ST. PAUL BIRTHDAYS Sept. 27—Mrs. Bessie Mans field, 979 Charles Ave.; Mr. Burt McPheeters, 831 Iglehart Ave.; Mrs. Homer Speese, 920 Marion; Mrs. Isaac Blakey, 682 Carroll Ave.; Craig Henderson. 731 St. Anthony Ave.; Mrs. Floyd Massey Jr., 719 St. Anthony Ave.; Mickey Toliver, 511 Iglehart Ave Sept. 28—Darryl Ross. 458 St. Anthony Ave.; Mrs. B. C. Archer. 314 Western Ave. No.; Ida Jef ferson, 320 E. 14th St.; Mr. W. L. Collins, 657 St. Anthony Ave.; John Waters, 467 W. Central Aviv; Evette Harris. 430 Rondo Ave ; Mrs- Addie Jackson, 492 W. Central Ave.; Mrs. D. J. Payne, 1575 Western Ave. No. Sept. 29 Harry S. Brown, 707 Iglehart Ave.; jess Berry, 920 Marion St ; Mrs. Leßoy Coleman, 716 Carroll Ave.; Theodore Sim mons, 486 St. Anthony Ave.; Thomas Brown. 878 St. Anthony Ave ; Mrs. Inez Bruce, 652 Igle- Hart Ave: Ethel Manning, 403 Western Ave. No.; Mrs. Frank Graham, 791 St. Anthony Ave.; Mrs. Jessie Allison. 988 Iglehart Ave.; Mrs. Ethel Barr. 583 Car roll Ave. Sept 30 Mrs. l.ydia Nelson, 531 St. Anthony Ave.; Gwendolyn Whitmore, 800 Rondo Ave ; Roxie Anderson, 747 Carroll Ave.; Mrs Lorena Suthern, 716 Rondo Ave.; Dean Speese, 878 Marion St ; Mym Carter Sr, 305 Rondo Ave Mrs. Louis Williams Jr., 744 St Anthony Ave. Oct. 1 James E. Cook, 45 Larpenteur Ave.; Birdie C. High 674 St. Anthony Ave ; James Mocabee, 927 St. Anthony Ave.; William Small. 938 Carroll Ave.: Marie Sharman Davis, 639 St An 'hony Ave.; Mrs Frederick Sou thern, 595 Iglehart Ave : Mrs A D Andrews. 427 Rondo Ave ; Ro bert Graham. 736 Iglehart Ave ; Mrs. Louise Elliot. 511 Iglehart Ave. Oct. 2 Mrs. Georgia Collins, 698 W Central Ave.. Mrs Alice Diggs, 485 Rondo Ave.; Robert Shoffner, 936 St Anthony Ave ; Louise Elliott. 511 Iglehart Ave Mrs. Lottie Milton, 753 Carroll Ave. Oct 3—Mr. McKinney, St. Paul: Robert Price. 454 Rondo Ave; Mrs. I). L. Young, 455 St. Anthony Ave.; Patricia Foster, 964 Igle hart Ave.; Sharon Clark. 615 W Central Ave.; Shirley Jones, 1021 Rondo Ave. Out-of-Town Birthdays— Sept. 29 Mrs. Thurlowe Evans Tibbs. Washington, D. C. Mr. Arthur Burris I Angeles, Cal MINNEAPOLIS BIRTHDAYS Sept 27- Sammy Hale. 3342 Fourth Ave. So.; Jane Stone, 858 Bryant Ave. No. Sept. 28—Olive Nelson Russell 2668 Glenhurst. Sept. 29 -Charles DcCompson. 422 Dupont Ave. No.; Hillard Thompson, (Rook Ganzi. 81 Hoag Ave. No.; E. H. Blackwell 3817 Fourth Ave. So ; Karen Broah, 3612 Elliot Ave. So. Sept 30—Mrs. Katherine Pier ro, 3615 Fourth Ave. So; Paul Kelly, 949 Bryant Ave. No.; Mrs N. J. Hunter, 3849 Fourth Ave So.; Wilbert Dugas. 1113 Lyndale Ave. No.; Mrs W. L. Battle, 3505 Fourth Ave. So.; Mrs. Ed Temple. 3844 Fifth Ave So.; Marion Smith, 5041 Humboldt Ave. No. Oct I—Mrs Tyre Elliott. 1217 Fifth St. So.; Riley J Gilchrist 3712 Fifth Ave So.; Mrs. Jimmie Lee Johnson, 66 Highland Ave. No. Oct. 2—Leonard Cowan, 409 Lyndale Ave. No.; Mrs. Blanche Cooper, 705 Seventh St. No ; I C. Mumford, 3509 Fourth Ave. S Out-of-Town Birthdays— Sept. 28—Cecil E. Davis, Los Angeles. Sept. 29 —Conseula Townsend, Chicago. Sept. 30—Col. Campbell John son, Washington, D. C., Walter Lee Washington, Norfolk, Virgin ia. Oct. I—Robert Wright. Rock ford, 111. Oct. 2—Pvt, E. Johnson, Ft Knox, Ky. From Coppin Memorial: Mrs. Florence H. Daniels, 2849 20th Ave. So., formerly of Chicago, plans to make Minneapolis her home. She and her mother, Mrs. J. E. Davis plan to be located at 3178 Fifth Ave. So. Mrs. Daniels is an avangelist and a former member of Coppin Memorial Church, Chicago. From The “Windy" City: Mrs. M L. Lawrence of Chicago, Is the house guest of Mrs. Theresa War ren, 506 Fremont Ave. No. She arrived Sunday, Sept. 21 and will be here about a week. Mrs. Lawrence is a beautician. In hon or of Mrs. I-awrence, Mines War ren and Ida Burrell, 85 Hoag Ave., entertained her down town at a lunch on Monday. Surprised On Birthday: Twin Cities ArsenaJ Matrons gave a surprise birthday party for Mrs. Lola Gattling. 1023'i Olson Ave. at the home of Mrs. Carl Ampey, 86 Royalston Ave. An enjoyable evening was spent by those pre sent included Messrs. and Mmes. Fred Love, A Mix, Howard Allen, Albert Wright, and Mrs. Vivian Williams, also Messrs. T<sl Woodard ami Roy Hill of St. Paul. Mrs. Gattling received some very nice gifts. Vacationed All Summer: Mrs, Matile Moore and daughter, Bren da, 2509 E. 33rd St., have returned home after spending the summer visiting relatives and friends In Chicago, Indianapolis and ville. They report having had a wonderful time. Guest of Daughter: Mrs. Mina Williams. 3919 Clinton Ave. So., left Sunday, Sept. 21, for Des Moines, lowa, to spend a week or ten days visiting her daughter, Mrs Dorothy Thompson and chil dren To Bring Daughter Home: Rev, and Mrs. M. L. Simmons and son, Martin Luther, Jr., 3756 Fifth Ave. So., left Monday evening, Sept. 22 for Washington, D. C. to bring their baby daughter, Phyllis Marie home. She has been with her mother’s parents during Mrs Simmons convalescence. The family will spend about ten days visiting before they return. Visiting Brothers: Mrs. Ara bella Hills of Chicago, is in the city visiting her brothers, Messrs. M .1 Dotidy, 3832 Clinton Ave. So. and E. C. Doudy, 3633 Snelling Ave. So. While in the city, Mrs. Hill is the house guest of Mrs. Frederic I). Jones, 3632 Fourth Ave. So. On Eastern Trip: Mr, Russell Mayo, nephew of Mr and Mrs. Edward Boyd. 3533 Fourth Ave. So., left Wednesday , Sept. 16 for a trip to New York, Philadelphia and Washington, D C. He will spend two weeks visiting and sight seeing BALCOM'S VARIETY STORE Notions, Housewares, Hosiery Taints, Light Hardware and Toys 179 No. Victoria DA. 6075 CAPITOL HARDWARI ( PLUMBING SUPPLIES BUY ALL YOUR I HARDWARE. PAINT A 377 University Ava. EL. 3884 Wa Deliver If You Have A Car that * bezead repair, see Capitol Auto Parts XVrreltlDS Cars Oar Sperlaltz 4»l I XIVKRSITV OAle MBT M. J. Caulfield Orthopedic Shoemaker Shoe* Made to Order for Deformed Feet OINIRAI RIPAIR WORK 877 Mrlt> 7 (for. « fcateworlh) llilr 207 t Friday, September 26, 1852, Bt. Paul | Social and Personal’: > ☆ MINNEAPOLIS ☆ <! Expected Guests: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Barnett and Mines. Victor Pruitt and Elizabeth Boyd will arrive in Minneapolis this week end and be the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frederic D. Jones, .'5632 Fourth Ave. So. Their homes are in Chicago. Visited Niece: Mrs. Sue Herndon and daughter, Cheryl of Kansas City, Missouri left Sunday, Sept. 21, for their home. They came to the city to be with Mrs. Herndon’s niece, Mrs. A- J. WUkerson, 812 Fremont Ave. No., whose husband died from injuries received in an automobile acci dent. Returned From West Coast: Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Shivers, 3921 Fourth Ave. So., returned Sunday, Sept. 21 from a trip, by motor they made to Los Angeles. They stopped in Grand Island, Neb., Colorado Springs, Colo.: Denver, Alburquerque, N. Mex,; Needles, Los Angeles; Berkeley, San Francisco, Yosemite Park, Salt I.ake City, Utah, and Sioux City la. also Nevada City, Nev ada. They visited relatives and friends and reported they had a wonderful time and enjoyed the trip very much- They enjoyed see ing many former Twin City friends. Gone To Shreveport: Mrs. Wil liam Helm, 3115 Columbus Ave., left Thursday, Sept. 18, to visit relatives and friends in Shreve port, Loutslanna. Convalescing At Mother’s: Mrs. Mary Morris has returned from the hospital and ts convalescing at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Arthur Lee, 3528 Clinton Ave. So. Going To California: Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Underwood, 3521 Fourth Ave. So., will leave Wed nesday. October 1 for Pasadena, Calif., where they will be the house guests of Mr. Underwood's sister and her family, Mr- and Mrs. J. H. Mitchell. They are on a month's vacation trip. Improving: Mrs. Inez Ford, 510 Eighth St. So., is improving at her home. Mrs. Ford is the mother of Mrs. William Helm Jr., 4009 Fifth Ave. So. Grand And Grand Chap- Cenfral Variety Store 321 UNIVISIITY AT TARSINOTON Toy«, Household Ware, Notions Noodle Art, Nylon Hosiery, Points A Varnish. Money Orders. DA. 9748 C. Shttrrard, Prop. Pay Utilities tills Hero Tri-City Luggage & Leather Goods Wholesale to tha Consumer 303 Minnesota Bt. OA 6006 $4.59 Per gal. In s's FRED BOLDT Paint & Wallpaper Co., Inc. 511 Rice St. CE. 0753 Open Mon. Nlte Till 9 p. m. LINOLEUM ASPHALT TILE RUBBER TILE PLIAM LINOLEUM free ast/motes 370 Robert St. Cl OS3I BERDES FOOD CENTER "BETTER MEATS AT LOWER PRICES" FRESH MEATS, POULTRY, FISH and DAIRY PRODUCTS Fruits, Groceries and Vegetables 388 WABASHA CE.3657 '‘St.Paul's Popular Loan Corner " PERSONAL LOANS or nS-L P Ur P O SCS BUDGET LOAN OEPT. TIRST NATIONAL BANK Ce. IS7S P**« T ter Visitors: Mr. and Mrs. George Adams of Duluth are In the Twin Cities visiting relatives and friends and they are the house guests of Mr. Adams' sister, Mrs Lottie Hyde, 3632 Clinton Ave. So. Mr. Adams attended the Grand Lodge and they both at tended the Minnesota Grand Chapter, O.E.S. meetings. They will visit other relatives and friends in the Twin Cities before they leave. Relatives Motored To La.: Messrs, and Mmea. W. B. Stovall, 3815 Fifth Ave. So., and Gabriel Boudreaux and the Boudreaux children. Kenneth, Harold and "Rickey" left Thursday, Sept 18 for Crowley, Louisiana to visit Mr- Boudreaux's mother, and other relatives. Mrs. Boudreaux is the daughter of the Stovalls. Guests Of Sister: Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Marshall of Baltimore ar rived Monday, Sept. 22 to be the house guests of Mr. Morgan’s sis ter, Mrs. Alice Marshall, 3827 Fifth Ave. So. They will also visit other relatives and friends while In the Twin Cities. Recalling School Days: Mr. Torrence Holden of Muskogee, is the house guest of his former school friend. Mr. Frederic D. Jones, 3632 Fourth Ave. So. TRESH-ASAPAI 9/ Mailer WHITE BREAD Well Baked by Zinsmaster To make good party-line telephone service better to hang up quickly when you find the line in use ffli ALLOW rcaionabto ffEM* intervalj between your call*. 'i: ALWAYS remember to replace the tele phone receiver. RELEASE the line to emergency call* through.