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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, September 25, 1953, Image 7

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; Social and Personal]
I > _ ST - _ P^ UL . , <j
» is a
s Twin
tor the
be teams,
wide ac-
House Guests: Mr. and Mi
Ave., had as their house guesti
LaCroix of Chicago, 111., paren
Family Visitors: Mr. and
arrived in the city on Friday,
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Jones,
Mrs. Archie Anderson of 989 Ron
do Ave. Mrs. Anderson and Mr.
Jones are sister and brother of
Mrs. Thomas.
sitloa to
in Tw in
lie each
Chicago Visitor: Mrs. Margaret
Hightower of Chicago, was a re
cent houseguestt of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Johnson of 1016 Carroll
Ave.
Entertain Guests: Rev. and
Mrs Henry Fitch of Omaha. Neb.
were the house guests over the
week end of Mr and Mrs. Wil
liam Smith of 571 Central Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Smith entertained
at dinner in honor of their guests
on Sunday. September 13. Other
guests present were Mr. and Mrs
Ixtud and children, Mrs. Judson
Phillips and children of Minne
apolis, daughters and grandchil
idren of the Fitchs’ and Mr. Al
bert Smith.
Daughter Visits: Mrs. Anna
Hayes of San Diego, Calif., ar
rived Wednesday, September 16,
for a visit with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. William Smith of 571
W. Central Ave.
Installation - Sates - Service
Furnaces - Burners - Bepalrs
OOAL - ODL - GAS
Diamond Engineering
ISI E. «th St GA. 4371
A DAtSy
/J>«EAD tV
Will Baktd by Z-MtmaOf
. . . ask your Neighbor
t about UJaferbunj GAS
HEATING ECONOMY!
Waterbury hat inctallod thoucandc at
burners Chanret good
that your NtW
camfort and economy . . . the Wafer- HnH|
bury way! Oof the complete ttory from
one of Weterbury t beif •alotmen— "a o I
tatiified easterner." *
0
WATERBURY St. Paul Company
1636 University Ave. Phone NEstor 7137
This old slogan is as true today as the day it was coined. It repre*
sents the shortest way of explaining why goods or services should
be advertised. It's a truth you cannot discount. You're not going to
get more business by not telling people about what you have to sell.
"Direct Approach To The Negro Consumer'
212 Newton BWg.
357 Minnesota St.
s. Ernest Johnson. 1016 Carroll
i last week. Mr. and Mrs. P. J.
s of Mrs. Johnson.
Mrs. Fred Thomas of Chicago,
September 18, and are visiting
1021 Rondo Ave., and Mr. and
Sept. 27—Mr. and Mrs. David
Harper, 953 Rondo Ave., 13 years;
Mr. and Mrs. James Murray. 836
Iglehart Ave., 12 years; Mr and
Mrs. Reuben Floyd, 556 W. Cen
tral Ave., eight years.
Sept. 28—Mr. and Mrs. Alex
ander Wiseman, 957 Rondo Ave.,
eight years.
Oct. I—Mr. and Mrs. William
Small, 874 Rondo Ave.; 15 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lewis, 338
St. Anthony Ave., ten years.
Sept. 26—Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Wilson, 756 Iglehart Ave.; 16
years.
Sept. 28 —Mr. and Mrs. Dan
McAdams. 3620 Third Ave. 3.; 12
years.
Sept. 29—Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
C. Chivers. 4017 Clinton Ave. S.,
24 years.
Oct. I—Mr. and Mrs. Palmer
Jackson, 3708 Fourth Ave. S., 34
years.
GAS HEAT
NEGRO LODGER SAVES
HOTEL FROM FIRE
Toledo. O (ANPi William
Temple, the lone Negro lodger in
the New Central hotel here, was
credited last preventing
a serious fire which might have
endangered 30 or more other oc
cupants.
When firemen arrived they
found Temple standing on a stair
way, in intense heat, battling the
flames of an attic fire with two
hand extinguishers.
District Chief William Malone
said Temple's quick action pre
vented the blaze from spreading
to other parts of the three-story
structure. Damage was listed at
$1,025.
Membership. Join Today!
HOUSEHOLD HOW-TO-DO-ITS
Chopper won't move,
mar surface if you use
piece of inner tube as
base when attaching
to table
... and "chop" hours
from your shopping
time by checking first
to see who sells what
in the
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY YELLOW PAGES
"iwyari’ Gvido for tvoryono”
"ST. PAUL'S LtAD/NO IN ST AL LIAS Of GAS MfAF*
It’s Worth Telling!
St. Paul Recorder
Wedding
Anniversaries
Minneapolis
The NAACP Needs Your
If It’s Worth
Selling
RATING THE
RECORDS
Showtime
There are many people who
would like but seemingly never
have the opportunity to see a
Broadway musical production, es
pecially some of the really big
ones, like "Oklahoma" "Can. Can"
"Me and Juliet" "South Pacific"
and many others. They are the
ones who must be content with
hearing the musical selections
from these shows on record.
For them, and also for those
who have seen the shows but
would like to keep the tunes fresh
in their minds via records, there
is a 12-inch LP disc combining 12
selections from two newest and
top productions—"Me and Juliet"
and 'Can Can." This disc, launch
ing a new series of waxings dedi
cated to top tunes from popular
musicals of the past and present
under the title "Showtime.” spot
lights the work of Richard Rogers
and Oscar Hammerstein 111 for
"Me and Juliet" and the Cole
Porter scoring for "Can Can."
Selected for the task of present
ing these tunes on record is Ted
Streater and his orchestra, with
Ted and Sue Bennett doing the
vocals.
The "Juliet” selections are
KEEP IT GAY. NO OTHER
LOVE, vocally handled by Straet
er; A VERY SPECIAL DAY. I'M
YOUR GAL, with Sue Bennett;
and the two dueting on MAR
RIAGE TYPE LOVE. WE DE
SERVE EACH OTHER.
On the flip or "Can Can” side,
Sue sings ALLEZ VOUS EN, and
duets with Ted on CAN CAN. Ted
handles C'EST MAGNIFIQUE.
IT'S ALL RIGHT WITH ME. I
LOVE PARIS and I AM IN
LOVE.
The old timers who followed the
work of Skinny Ennis will notice
a remarkable likeness of the
Straeter voice with Ennis. Even
the orchestration on the tunes
Ted sings follows the Ennis pat
tern (MGM).
Some of these tunes are also on
45 rum extended play singles For
"Me and Juliet” there are NO
OTHER LOVE, KEEP IT GAY.
MARRIAGE TYPE LOVE, and A
VERY SPECIAL DAY. For "Can
Can.” there are I LOVE PARIS,
IT'S ALL RIGHT WITH ME.
C’EST MAGNIFIQUE and I AM
IN LOVE (MGM).
Another "tops" in albums, this
time on the Jazz side, is a 12-inch
LP, spotlighting Benny Goodman,
and his orchestra in some of the
top jazz vehicles of the Goodman
“Swing Era." Titles include such
cherished items as JUMPING AT
THE WOODSIDE. SIX FLATS
UNFURNISHED. IDAHO. HOW
HIGH THE MOON. SCATTER
BRAIN. MISSION TO MOSCOW
and CLARINADE (Columbia).
Sarah Vaughn "soaring" mag
nificently, breathes a matchless
version of LINGER AWHILE
with the Percy Faith crew assist
ing instrumentally Flip is a
slow ballad, thoughtfully present
ed. TIME (Columbia).
If you plan an entertainment, to
protect your date, run a KEEP
OFF THE DATE ad In this paper.
A small expenditure giving ad
vance news of a planned date may
save your promotion Its net pro
fit.
• • •
Phono*: CEdar 0922
Midway 8340
The WAY I SEE IT
★ BY NELL DODSON RUSSELL
NEW YORK CITY - Thia is the next to the last column 1 think
it was in 1934 that Yours Truly appeared on the column-writing
scene with this newspaper although there had been previous columns
on the old Twin City Herald. When C. E. Newman
struck out on his own. I went along
How I used to shock the staid cltlsens of
the Cities with my columns! I'd give the gos
sips holy what-for about every week. One
week I bowled 'em over completely by writing
about a trip to lowa City for a football game.
I told of crawling out a window in the Alpha
frat house, sitting on the roof and cosily eat
ing hamburgers with a young man whose name
aeem* to have disappeared tn the shadow* of
passing years. That one got nv barred com
NELL. RVSSELL plctely from local society for awhile. One
mania in St. Paul forbade her daughter ever to apeak to me
again. When thia newspaper ran a picture of Aunt Tuba the here
and Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt back In the early HMD's. the old
lady called up my Dad and told him what a fine, upstanding,
wonderful daughter he had. My Dad called me in New York
and was lafflng so hard I could hardly Interpret his ‘'news'*.
Some of the Twin Cities citlaenry who now have come around
to thinking I am an undiscovered genius used to accuse me of being
the worst brat ever to hit the local scene. This proves a prophet is
without honor in his own hometown -until he goes to New York and
gets his picture taken with a President's wife Eh?
* * *
I have spent the last week In clearing out a large cardboard
packing box of clipping*, autographed picture* and letter* col
lected over a period of year*.
There's a picture of the great Jesse Owens In riding toga
Jeaa was one of the nlceat, moat level-headed athletes ever to
becomr a sports Immortal. I remember the time he isiw to the
titles and I accompanied him to a local radio studio where he
was to be Interviewed over the air. We arrived too late for proper
Introductions to be made before we went on. The sports announcer
feller who was Interviewing Jess started to chat gaily away
about Jesse Owens and “Mrs. Owens who is here with him to
night.” After the Interview was over Jess and I rode sedately
down In the elevator and then collapsed in hysterica on the side
walk. I often wonder what happened to the feller who did the
Interviewing that night ? He's perhaps a balding, solid citizen
enjoying his middle years somewhere.
Perhaps I would never have entered the sports-writing field
at all If C. E. Newman hadn't been so busy mopping up the of
fice one Saturday afternoon that he couldn’t use hla press ticket
for a f'nlverslty of Minnesota-football game. In those days, C. E.
was chief editor, head mop swinger and star leg num for his
journalistic Infant. Well, C. E. gave me his press ticket and I
went over to the Stadium and covered the football game. That In
significant event on a Saturday afternoon so long ago ultimately
landed me In Baltimore, Maryland, as sports editor of Mr. Carl
Murphy's chain of papers. From Baltimore It was only a short
hop to New York.
And here I am.
♦ ♦ ♦
The collection in the cardboard box brought back many mem
ories.
It also brought a realization that fame is very fleet-footed and
has too little staying power. There are pictures of people In show
business who have dropped into obscurity. One of the tragic, ill-fated
John Kirby, who for a few years had the New York musical world
on a platter. Of names who once flashed across the horizon of Harlem
nightlife and theatrical business.
Some of them hang on, still trying to keep up the glamour
of the "old days.” Talking loudly, too loudly about Jobs they
turned down because the price wasn't right and knowing all the
time that they'll take anything that comes along In order to
grasp that final link with the world they used to know.
There Is nothing more pitiful than a Has-Been who clutches
to the shrinking hope that he still (Im-Be.
* * *
"The Robe" opened at the Roxy last week In Cinemascope with
the huge 6b-ft curved screen. No polaroid glasses necessary. "The
Robe" had the usual New York premiere. For a picture that has so
much beauty and dignity, the premiere was In ridiculous contrast.
It is my opinion, and one that seems to be shared by a few others
that an excellent way to put the whammy on any kind of opening is
to bring Maggi McNeills in as commentator, mistress of ceremonies
of what have you. She talks too much and doesn't say anything. She
is rude to people who have contributed much more to the con
temporary scene than she can ever hope to contribute with her
limited accomplishments. She is a pain in the neck, not to mention a
pain in another portion of the anatomy,
Don't some of these show people know any other word than "ex
citing"? Exciting, exciting, exciting, exciting Everybody who was
whisked up to the mike at the premiere (If they weren’t pushed Into
the nearest telephone booth by the impatient Miss Me. N.I poll-par
roted "exciting." Ye Gods.
“The Robe” Is not exciting, not In Hie vnw of the more flar
ing "From Here to Eternity." ft Is a beautiful picture, a story of
faith and Christianity triumphing over tyranny. Cinemascope and
magnificent technicolor plus the |>erformance of Richard Burton,
Jean Simmons and Victor Mature make a picture that will live
long in the memory. In some respects. It resembh-s “Salome".
The sequences showing Christ falling under the burden of
the Cross as he struggles up to the Mount, the storm that follows
the Crucifixion, the scene In which Judas Is found on a dark
lonley street with the thunder «lining around, these alone make
“The Robe" a great and beautiful film. There are thousands of
actors but even so one doesn't have the feeling of a DeMllle
spectacle.
In spite of pickets by Local HO2 of the Musicians Union, box
office records at the Roxy are being broken. The once famous and
fabulous show house has done away with stage shows The HO2
pickets have been carrying signs announcing that the musicians were
"locked out." Seems as if the union reportedly wants the theatre to
maintain a staff of twenty-six musicians for a year regardless of
whether or not they are needed
A couple of the characters I saw huddling at one of the bac k
exits didn’t look like musicians to me.
One never knows these days
ANNIVERSARY
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BIRTHDAY
GREETINGS
MINNEAPOLIS BIRTHDAYS
Sept. 2* Mrs. Leßoy Hall. 3923
Fourth Ave. 8.; Mr Claude Lytle.
3345 Fourth Ave. 8,
Sept 27 Sammy Hale. 3342
Fourth Ave S ; Jane Stone. 858
Bryant Ave. N.
Sept. 28 Olive Nelson Russell.
2688 Glenhurst Ave.
Sept. 29 Charles De 1-aComp
son. 422 Dupont Ave N.; E. H
Blackwell. 3817 Fourth Ave S;
Hillard Thompson. 81 Hoag Ave
N, Karen Broach, 3612 Elliot
Sept 30 Paul Douglas Kelley,
948 Bryant Ave. N.; Mrs N. J.
Hunter. 3849 Fourth Ave. 8.; Wil
bert Dugas. 1113 Lyndale Ave N ;
Mrs. Katherine Pierro. 3615
Fourth Ave 8.; Vlnley D. Owens,
2421 Fourth Ave 8.; Mrs W. L.
Battle. 3500 Fourth Ave. 8.; Mrs
Edward Temple. 3844 Fifth Ave
8.; Marian Smith. 5041 Humboldt
Ave. N
Oct. 1 Mrs. Tyre Elliot, 1217
Fifth St. S.; Riley Gilchrist Jr,
3946 Second Ave 8.; Mrs. Jimmie
Lee Johnson. 66 Hyland Ave. N.;
Mrs Carl Ampey, 86 Royalston
Ave. N.
Oct. 2 Leonard Cowan. 409
Lyndale Ave. N.; Mrs. Blanche
Cooper. 705 Seventh Ave. N.; I. C,
Mumford. 3509 Fourth Ave. 8.
Out-of Town Birthdays—
Sept. 26 Jacqueline Ann
Brown. Kansas City, Mo.; Martin
Brown. law Angeles, Calif.; Cpl
Russell Taylor, U. S, Army.
Sept. 28 Cecil E. Davis, Ix>s
Angeles, Calif.
Sept. 29 - Consuela Townsend,
Chicago, 111.
Sept. 30 Col. C. Johnson,
Washington, D C; J. W Powell,
Mt Sterling. Ky.; Walter Lee
Hamilton. Jr.; Norfolk. Va.
Oct. 1 Robert Wright. Rock
ford. 111.
Oct. 2 Pvt. Early Johnson. Ft
Knox, Ky.
ST. PAUL BIRTHDAYS
Sept. 27 Mrs. Bessie Mansfield,’
979 Charles St.; Mrs Burt Mc-
Pheetcrs, 831 Iglehart Ave.; Mrs.
Homer Speeae, 920 Marion; Mrs.
Isaac Blakey, 682 Carroll Ave.;
Craig Henderson. 731 St. Anthony
Ave.; Mrs. Floyd Miuuiey Jr., 719
St. Anthony Ave ; Mickey Toliver,
511 Iglehart Ave.
Sept. 28 Darrell Rosa. 458 St.
Anthony Ave.; Mrs. Bismarck
Archer. 314 N. Western Ave.;
Ida Jefferson, 320 E. 14th St.; Mr.
W L Collins. 651 St. Anthony
Ave.; Mr John Waters, 467 W
Centra] Ave.; Evette Harris, 430
Rondo Ave.; Mrs. Addle Jackson.
492 W. Central Ave ; Mrs. D. J.
Payne, 1575 N. Western Ave.;
Royzetta M. Russell, 235 Rondo
Ave
Sept. 29 Mrs Ethel Barr. 583
Carroll Ave.; Mrs. L. Howard
Bennett. 234 N Miss. River Blvd.;
Mrs. Harry S Brown. 707 Iglehart
Ave.; Jess Berry, 920 Marlon,
Mrs. Beatrice Coleman, 716 Car
roll Ave.; Theodore Simmons, 486
St. Anthony Ave.; Thomas Brown,
878 St Anthony Ave ; Mrs. Inez
Bruce, 652 Iglehart Ave.; Ethel
Manning, 791 St. Anthony Ave.;
Mrs. Jessie Allison, 988 Iglehart
Ave; Mrs. Charles Graham. 791
St. Anthony Ave
Sept. 30- Mrs. Lydia Nelson.
531 St. Anthony Ave.; Gwendolyn
Whitmore. 800 Rondo Ave ; Mrs.
Lorena Suthern, 716 Rondo Ave.;
Mr Dean Speese, 878 Marion St.;
Wynn Carter Sr.; 305 Rondo Ave ;
Mrs. Louts Williams Jr.; 744 St.
Anthony Ave ; Mrs. Donald Wil
son. 756 Iglehart Ave.; Mrs. Anna
Bowen. 792 St. Anthony Ave.;
Mrs Barbara Wilson, 756 Iglehart
Ave.; Mrs. Roxie Anderson. 747
Carroll.
Oct. 1 Mrs. Lzmlse Elliott. 511
Iglehart Ave.; H. L. Blakey. 735
St. Anthony Ave.; James E. Cook.
45 E Larpenteur; Mrs. Birdie
High. 674 St. Anthony Ave.;
James Mockaber, 927 St. Anthony
Ave.; William Small. 938 Carroll
Ave; Marie Davis, 639 St. An
thony Ave.; Mrs Frederick South
ern. 595 Iglehart Ave ; Mrs A. D.
Andrews, 427 Rondo Ave; Mrs.
William Sayles Jr., 756 St. An
thony Ave.
Oct. 2 Alice Diggs. 485 Ron
do Ave.; Robert Shoffner, 936 St
Anthony Ave ; Louise Elliot. 511
Iglehart Ave ; Mrs Lottie Milton,
753 Carroll Ave.
Out of Town Blrthdaye—•
Sept. 29 Mrs. Elizabeth Moore
Tibbs Jr . Washington. D. C.
In nine cases out of Ur) you will
find that advertisers In this news
paper are true friends of the com
munity.
If You Plan to /
“See America First" /
l< you plan to buy an automobile / » "*** e r ***** M
to tour the country ... and noed / ***< < ****Jty tl*.. K
\* loan to do H ... we can help / Jf
you. Our car loans have saved / K
monoy for lots of peeple, and / K
can do the tame for you. / r. t
- - I
Friday. September 25, 1953. St Paul RECORDER, Pag* 7
‘Social and Personal’
☆ MINNEAPOLIS ☆
Family Visitor: Mrs. Carrie Martin of Valley Falls, Kans,
arrived in the city on Saturday, September 19, for a visit with
her niece and family, Mr, and Mrs Paul 11. Ne.vils of 214 W.
31st St.
Much Improved: Mr. Fred
who to a patient in Glen Lake 8
fell at the institution, fracturing
three ribs. He is much Improved
and getting along nicely. Mr.
Jones is the husband of Mrs. Edith
Jones and son of Mrs. Hulda Jones
Walker, same address.
Return From Vacation Trip:
The Messrs and Mmes. William
Warren. 519 James Ave. N, and
James Warren of 527 James Ave.
N, returned home on Tuesday.
September 15. front a two weeks
vacation trip, stopping first in
Chicago, where they attended the
musical comedy. “New Faces”
starring Earths Kitt. From there
they went to North Carolina Phil
adelphia Pa.. New York City and
Hartford, Conn., where they vis
ited their brother and wife. On
ths return trip, they stopped In
Cleveland and were the guests of
Mr and Mrs. Ben Wilson, former
resident of Minneapolis. *
Celebrate* Birthday: Mrs. Hulda
Jones Walker. 810 Lyndale Place
N, celebrated her 80th birthday*
on Thursday. September 17 at her
home
Another Advance: Mrs. Maud-
Hen B. Chapman of Chicago, aunt
of Claude and Earl Burnaugh and
Mrs. Ines Clark of thia elty, was
recently named the first Negro
Supervisor of Municipal tubercu
losis Clinics In Chicago, when she
was appointed to head a clinic at
Provident Hospital. Mrs. Chap
man la a veteran nurse of 31
years of service. She was the sis
ter of the late Claude Burnaugh.
Sr.
On Vacation: Rev L. C. Harris
2737 Eleventh Ave. 8. left on
Monday, September 21 for St.
Ixiuis and Kansas City, Mo., on
vacation. He will be gone for two
weeks.
Dinner Party: Mr. and Mrs
Palmer 8. Jackson. 3708 Fourth
Ave. 8, entertained a few friends
at seven o'clock dinner on Sat
urday evening. September 19.
Visitor From Kansas: Mrs.
Hazel Williams of Kansas City,
Kans, Is visiting in the city and
Is the house guest of her daugh
ter and son-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
RADIN MIN’S SHOP
716 HENNEPIN AVI.
BALCOM'S
VARIETY STORE
full llae el Scheel CleChec ler
Children and Scheel Supplier.
Neveltlec
um ou* tar-ar plan
I 7« Ne. Vlcterle OA. MTS
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1 CAPITOL HARDWARI !
PLUMBING SUPPIJEB
BITY AIX YOUR
HARDWARE. PAINT A
577 University Ave.
IL. 3884 We Deliver
PROFESSIONAL
DIRECTORY
Dr. Earl S. Weber, DDS
DENTIST
812 Newton Bldg. CE 5104
Jolies Jr, 810 Lyndale Place, N.
lanitoriuni, was injured when he
James W. Robinson. 3617 Chi
cago Ave.
t'onvnleecant: Mr. Evere't
Johnson. 4044 Fifth Ave. return.-1
home on Bunday. September 20.
from Mt. Sinai Hospital, where
he underwent minor surgery and
is convalescing at home.
T. C. Maid* and Matrons Bridge
<lub: The Twin City Maids and
Matrons Bridge Club held Its first
meeting of the new season with
Mrs Alice Morgan, 3827 Fifth
Ave. 8, as hostess, on Saturday
evening. September 19. Guest
prizes were awarded to Mrs. W
B. Aston, first; Mrs. George Nix
on second and Mrs. O. L. Alexan
der consolation. Mrs. Ruth Pal
mer of Steubenville. O, and Mrs.
Emerson Harris of Los Angeles,
out of town pjtU were each
given a gift. Other guests in-
cluded Mmes. Maurice Daniels,
and William Moden. Club prizes
were won by Mrs. Donald Drady,
Sr. first; Mrs. O. B. Williams,
second and Mrs. James Kirk, Br,
third. The next meeting will be
held on Saturday, October 17,
with Mrs. Cleat O liver. 830 Igle
hart Ave, as hostess.
B. E. SCOTT
ACCIDENT and HEALTH
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