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☆ MINNEAPOLIS ☆ ( St. Agnus Guild Met: St. Agnus Guild of St. Thomas Church met Friday, December 20, at the home of Mrs. Barbara Cyrus, 4053 Clinton Av. S. After the business meeting, the guild mem bers exchanged Christmas gifts. The next meeting will be Janu ary 17, at the home of Mrs. Ernestine Danforth, 3936 Clinton Av. S. Christmas Dinner Party: Judge and Mrs. L. Howard Ben neftt are planning a small Christ mas dinner party at their home, 904 Thomas Av. N., at the 6:30 hour December 25 To Attend Designer’s Fete: Miss D. Patricia Black, 3619 Portland Av. S., president of the Twin City dhapter of NAFAD will attend the organization’s Luncheon-Fashion show at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York City Jan. 5, 1964. WANT-ADS HERE PAY GOOD DIVIDENDS Saucy Spareribs IT’S THE SAUCE that makes these barbecued spareribs the most delectable you’ve ever tasted and will have your guests clamoring for the re cipe. BARBECUED SPARERIBS 4 to 5 lbs. pork spareribs 1/2 cup brown sugar 1 tbsp, chili powder 1 tsp. paprika 1/4 eup vinegar 1 cup canned tomato or spaghetti sauce 2 tbsps. A.l. Steak Sauce Prepare marinade of all in gredients and let ribs stand in mixture 2-3 hours. Place ribs on grill over slow fire, basting occasionally with sauce. Grill until meat is brown and tender. Makes approximately 6 serv ings. ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ Now Open For Business ♦ : CYNTHIA'S : ♦ Beauty Salon ♦ 1000 NEWTON AVE. NO. ♦ "Service with a personal touch" ♦ Tel. 529-7541 Cynthia Martin, Owner ♦ Ozella O'Neal, Hair Stylist p ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< "Sells for Less" FREE 1 HR. PARKING-3 LOTS Rear of store—Minit Car Wash—B & W Parking 6th St. at Ist Ave. No. GREAT NORTHERN MARKET 614 Hennepin Ave. 3 RMS. DELUXE FURN. $333 All New as $10.83 month. ’DEL' NELSON'S FURNITURE & CARPET CO. 3725 Chicago Av. 7 Blocks South of Lake St. on Chicago Ave. TA. 3-6223 S-tf It's j»kt family, of coursel Ivory single member of your household will lad a very epedal welcome hero. Wo do hope you will form the habit of turning to M for your needs in drugs and aide to health. Drop in—often. Or telephone your orders whoa HL you find it more convenient. Pay Your UTILITY BILLS HERE 5 cents Wo Write money orders at all times FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY O’Toole Drug 3764 NICOLLET AVE. 827-5903 Get Rid Of Fruit Stains Whenever you spill fruit juice on a table cloth or on your cloth ing, it’s a good idea to sponge the spot with cool water before you forget the location of the spot, say textile chemists at the U.S. De partment of Agriculture. Some fruit juices, citrus among them, are invisible after they dry But later they will turn yellow with age or with heating. This yellow stain may be difficult to re move. Fresh fruit stains can often be removed from fabrics by sponging with or soaking in cool water, or by working a detergent into the stain and rinsing. Old stains and fresh stains not removed by this method can be removed by bleaching. Be sure to use a bleach that is safe for the fabric. The most important people in the state read this paper regularly. Science Briefs Eating Up The Road • Germs that eat asphalt roads have been described by a Louisi ana bacteriologist. The organ isms also damage asphalt roofs and pipeline coatings. New Trend in Cancer The possible role of viruses in cancer was the subject of 50 scientific papers at this year’s Bth International Cancer Congress in Moscow. At the 7th Congress in London four years ago, there were only four papers on viruses. Statistics Are Wonderful ) An Australian statistician re ports that severe mental stress may be a cause of acute tooth decay. Only two months’ worth of worrying can start dehtal damage, he concludes. Life Span Goes Up A baby born in the U.S. in 1961 has a life expectancy of 70.2 years, the Public Health Service has calculated. This is the highest such figure in this country’s history. The Thinking Squid Though it belongs to a lower order of animal than the in sects, the octopus is capable of. learning from experience, an American psychologist has de-| monstrated. The eight-armed mollusc also has a highly de veloped eye structure. RYBAK PHARMACY Our Policy "THE GOLDEN RULE" 2553 4th Avenue So. FE. 3-7185 Groceries - Meats - Vegot. FREE DELIVERY SERVICE TAylor 4-8063 38th Street Food MARKET 3800 4TH AVE. SO. NORTH SIDE CLEANERS Save By Cash & Carry Open 7 AM. to 6:30 PM. Mon —Sat 2025 Plymouth Ave. No. The most exciting present under the tree is likely to be the puppy! Your child will be delighted with the gift. But what kind of dog to select? Clarence C. Fawcett, of the Purina Dog Care Cen ter, says children usually want a dog they can play with-ranging in size from Terrier to a Springer Spaniel, Boxer or German Shep herd. “If you’re considering a thoroughbred,” he says, “remember that a pedigree doesn’t guarantee your pup's perfection. What it does, is assure you the dog will look like its parents. A mixed breed,” Fawcett adds, “is like taking pot luck. You are never sure, but they generally make fine and enjoyable companions." What ever your puppy choice, the gift will be a wise one—for a dog is something your child can grow up with .. . learn true responsi bility from caring for it, loving it. Told It As It Saw It: Rights Commission Almost Loses Life Because Of Frank Report BY ADOLPH J. SLAUGHTER (ANP Washington Bureau) Washington (ANP) —The United States Civil Rights Com mission got a new lease on life recently while southern Con gressmen fiercely denounced the Commission as a creation of the Communists, and possibly the devil. But before the Senate voted 70-15 and the House concurred 265-80 to extend the life of the Commission it issued its third biennial report to the President which said essentially that America’s Negroes are hardly bet ter off today than they were 10 years ago. The one-volume 268-page report covered eight areas; voting, educa tion, employment, housing, the ad ministration of justice, health fac ilities and services, urban areas and the Negro in the Armed Forces. If the report is to be considered factual as it is it would ap pear that America’s Negroes will have to all become members of the Armed Forces to achieve a rea sonable facisimile of equality in their total Hiving in this country. Not only is the report a con demnation of the segregated prac tices of the South, but in its truest Gala Double-Decker Peach Dessert Make your next coffee-and-dessert party a memorable occasion by serving “Double Peach Upside-Down Cake.” It’s a luscious double-decker dessert, flavorful and fragrant with pinwheels of juicy canned cling peach slices on each delicious layer. An almond-flavored whipped cream filling enhances even further this gala creation. If you don’t have packaged burnt sugar cake mix on hand, substitute yellow or spice cake mix. And don’t throw away the cling peach syrup. Use it as part of the liquid when making gelatin fruit salads or desserts or party punches; or add some to breakfast fruit juice. DOUBLE PEACH UPSIDE-DOWX CAKE 1 can (1 lb. IS oz.) cling % teaspoon nutmeg peach slices 1 package (19 oz.) burnt 2 tablespoons butter or sugar cake mix margarine l/ t pint whipping cream 1 cup light brown sugar, 2 tablespoon* powdered sugar packed Few drops almond extract Drain peaches. In each of two 9-inch layer pans, melt 1 table spoon butter and sprinkle with H cup brown sugar. Arrange peaches pinwheel-fashion in each pan. Sprinkle with nutmeg. Prepare cake mix as package directs. Spoon batter over peaches. Bake in 350-degree (moderate) oven 40 to 45 minutes, or until tops of cakes spring back when touched lightly. Cool on racks. Turn out one layer on serving plate peach-side up. Whip cream with powdered sugar and almond extract until stiff. Spread over cake layer on plate; top with remaining layer peach-side up. Chill 1 hour before serving. Makes 12 servings. NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS TO ALL FROM REX DRIVE-IN LIQUOR STORE CORNER 12TH & HENNEPIN AVENUE Fastest Service In Minneapolis FE. 2-3331 LIQUOR WINES BEER sense, it makes a mockery of the judicial processes of this great na tion; the nation’s ability to en force its own decrees, and points up explicitly that whites in this country are determined to have their cake and eat it, too at the demoralizing expense of the Ne gro. Considering the Commission's report, published on the day it was supposed to die, one has to be moved by the fact that the Com mission is probably the only agen cy of the Federal government that has dared to tell the truth about America’s inhumanity to its min ority citizens even if it means the Commission must die because BIRTHDAY GREETINGS MINNEAPOLIS BIRTHDAYS December 29 - January 4 December 29 Delphine Wes ley, 3133 Clinton Av., William F. Whiteside, Sr., 3900 Third Av., George M. Scott, Jr., 5117 17th Av. S., Lynette Landry, 4652 Fourth Av. S., Mrs. Alfred Barnes, 115 E. 36th St. December 30 C. L. Anderson, 1611 Emerson Av. N., Richard Randell, City, Robert Lee Salone, Jr., 4012 Portland Av., Todd Mich ael Warren, 3648 Third Av. S., Barbara Jean Brown, 3906 Clin ton Av. December 31 Lisa Dickson, 3844 Fifth Av. S., William R. Free man, 627 Elwood Av. N., Mrs. Marguerite Price, 1119 Knox Av. N„ Charles B. Moore, 2438 Fifth Av. S., Mrs. Luella Kay, 4620 Fourth Av. S., Norlan McCoy, 1309 Plymouth Av. N., James C. Camp bell, 4705 First Av. S„ Wayne Brian North, 2522 Fourth Av. S. January 1 Mrs. L. Stout, City, Mrs. Annia Mae Brown, 556 W. The Commission report stated that these are the sad facts of life concerning the Negro in this coun try. In 100 counties in eight southern States surveyed in 1956, only five percent of Negroes of voting age could vote. Today, after the passage of two civil rights acts and the bringing of some 36 voting rights suits by the Department of Justice, “Negro registration in these counties has risen to no more than 8.3 per cent. Today, 10 years after the Su preme Court said school segrega tion was illegal, Negro school chil dren attend segregated schools in all parts of the nation. The report points out that for the school year of 1962-63, Ne groes are attending formerly all white schools in less than 1,000 of the 3,000 school districts in the Southern and Border states with both Negro and white school-age populations. It adds: “With few exceptions, truly vol untarily desegregation has been rare. Where desegregation has oc curred the typical pattern has been ‘tokenism’ and the action taken has either followed a court order or has been precipitated by pend ing or threatened litigation.” The report emphasizes that al though the Federal government has spent millions in job-generating programs, 7 out of 10 Negroes em ployed as a result of these pro grams were hired as laborers. And In the nation-wide technic ian training programs, the report states . . . "only 3.2 percent of al) trainees were Negroes (as com pared to 20.5 percent in the Fed eral job-generating programs).’’ After investigation, the Commis sion concluded also that the ad ministration of justice has rarely been equal when it came to Ne groes and that the Constitutional rights of protest demonstrators in Birmingham, Baton Rouge, Jack son and Memphis had been violated by state and local officials. It came as no surprise to Ne groes to hear the Commission say: "Protestors in these cities were arrested for seeking to use public ly owned or operated facilities. The Supreme Court has consistent ly held that State and local gov ernments may not segregate such facilities.’’ “The Commission's study of health facilities and services re vealed that institutions in every section of the country discrimin ate against Negro patients and physicians. ‘ ‘Discrimination ranges from total exclusion or separate facil ities to segregated accomodations within the same facility.” The Commission was not loathe to point out that the Federal gov ernment, through the Hill-Burton program, has and is paying for this segregation to the tune of some 52 billions. The situation is hardly any bet ter in the area of housing, in spite Of the President’s Housing Execu tive Order of Nov. 20, 1962 which covers only FHA and VA-4nsured mortgages (after that date), but failed to include conventional mort gage activities of federally assist ed lenders. report finally noted, unfortunately for the Negro that the racial issue "is too fraught with moral implications to be cap able of exclusively legal solutions.” One Washington newspaper thought this to be a striking revel ation by the Commission, adding: "We think this is profoundly right. The problem presents a challenge to the religious and educational and civic leaders of the American people. "It,” the paper’s editorial con tinues, "is a problem that can be solved only through an awakening of the American conscience. This is the supreme task of leadership.’’ Patronize Your Advertisers Central Av., Arnold Ingram, 666 Rondo Av., Mrs. Paul H. Jackson, 788 Fuller Av., Jean Marie Collins, 657 St. Anthony Av., Mrs. Mabe) Thorne, New York, N.Y. ST. PAUL BIRTHDAYS December 29 - January 4 December 29 Susan Gail Cal houn, 719 Dayton Av., Glenn Smith, Jr., 459 St. Anthony Av. December 30 Henry Moore, Jr., 622 Iglehart Av., Robert Blakey, 682 Carroll Av., Michael Everett Thomas, 1515 Cumberland Av. December 31 Eariyn Bel) Moore, 966 Iglehart Av., Mrs. Jean Wright, 341 N. Westrn Ave., La- Fayette McGee. 671 Rondo Av., Donald James, Sr., 660 Fuller Av., Anita Louise Hill, 838 Carroll Av., Beulah Mae Cruze, 462 Iglehart Av., Karen Maxine Crouch, 886 Carroll Av. January 1 Mrs. L. Stout, City, Mrs. Annie Mae Brown, 556 W Central Av., Arnold Ingram, 660 Ingram Av., Mrs. Paul H. Jack son, 788 Fuller Av., Jean Marie Collins, 657 St. Anthony Av., Mrs. Mabel Thorne, New York, N.Y. January 2 H. R. Goins. 800 Fuler, Wilma Johnson, City, Mar jorie Morris, 305 N. Chatsworth. Luther Johnson, 315 N. Grotto, Deborah Estelle Henderson, 702 Iglehart Av. January 3 Mrs. James Hayes. 413 W. Central Av., Gregory Mans field, 979 Charles St., Adleaide Myers, 868 Iglehart Av., Grant Clardy, 956 Marshall Av. January 4 Norman P. Lyght, 661 W. Central Av., Ceola Webb, 635 St. Anthony Av., Arthur Blak ey, Jr., 1020 W. Central Av., Leti tia Elizabeth Mason, 873 Iglehart Av., Cecilyan Green, 602 Iglehart Av. WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES MINNEAPOLIS December 29 - January 4 December 30 Mr. and Mrs. James Harris, 4208 Third Av. S., six years. January 11 Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Madison, 4425 Fifth Av. S., 14 years. January 2—Mr. and Mrs. James Horris, 3008 Columbus Av., 14 years. January 3 Rev. and Mrs. G McConnell, 3912 Fourth Av. S., 46 years. WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES ST. PAUL December 29 - January 4 December 29 Mr. and Mrs. J P. Hughes, 1546 E. Laurie Road, 18 years. December 31 Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Kemp, 774 Iglehart Av., six years. January 1 Mr. and Mrs. James Wooten, 937 St. Anthony Av., 43 years. January 4 Mr. and Mrs. Peter Robinson, 969 Igtehart Av., 25 years, Rev. and Mrs. Thomas L. Morris, 990 Carrol Av., 25 years. DOWNTOWN Sth Strwi mm NkellM SOUTHDALE L-® — BOTH STORES OPEN TONIGHT 'TILL 9:00 55TH ANNUAL SALE (SV, SUITS jfc Distinctive Fashion Park ond Groshire suits /t \ 7*l fl\ Fashion-styled suits in custom fab- / ill //fl rics. H an< l shaped for lasting fit. Fl iT 'll w 1 Re - $95 to $135 /WIII i4l *T T $79 to $lO9 Om A rTW Deluxe one & two pant suits I|W Im/ A /al- Rich custom-quality worsteds, 1 /I Jut styled In Iridescent worsteds, jlWkv 1 T I 3-ply twists. I Yfvl Refl ’ * 7g to S B9 - 9S * fY—-ZInLI W- i< $69 and $73 yBIJj nJ. J\ Famous make 1& 2 pantsuits wlo- limt C -nK'\ R °9fl e<J woorlng of fine all wool J/j M IvXrk 1' '' worsted. Lar 0® choice of patterns. /j® Reg. $69.95 and $75 $63 WO 7U •* 't Special group one pant suits BhjL l ■ 'Wi mF] * 59 Im rj W. OVERCOATS I ?! /7p || ;i |Y Famous make overcoats Itv Ml ’ swagger models. Zip-lined B I'B I 'JI fl Included. I ■ IS Rog. $69.95 to SIOO I H SI; $63 to $79 IJ 30-day charge, 90-day revolving HI charge J-E-T extended time /bo payment. tJfr RASK FRH hnr ■* VAW let, Sth St. A lit Av*. N. Thursday, December 26, 1963, Minneapolis SPOKESMAN, Page 3 Social and Personal Vacationing In New York: Av., left Monday, December 23 York City where she will be visi Walker will return home, Tuesd New Address: Mr. and Mr 312 Carroll are now residing at Christmas Party: The Wed annual Christmas party and dinner at the Jockey Club in Minneapolis. The members exchanged gifts fol lowing dinner. Invitations are in the mail for the informal dancing party given by the Zodiac Club, Tuesday, De cember 31 at the Lowry Hotel, St. Paul. BOB'S MARKET FORMERLY KNUTSEN'S 3752 - 4TH AVE. SO. TA. 2-2502 GOOD MEATS—FREE DELIVERY CLIFF'S CAFE 1105 PLYMOUTH AVE. GOOD HOME COOKED FOOD AND SHORT ORDERS Open 6.30 A.M. to 2:30 AJW. CLOSED SUNDAY Earl * Ann William*. Prop*. Every Customer Is an Important Customer AT HOVE'S Wo bellovo that the only way wo can continue to grow I* to carefully cater to your every food need, whatever It may be, at any time. QUALITY FOODS AT A SAVINGS On LAKE ST. at Holmes (14S0 West Lake Street) On 50th ST. at Franc* •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I HOLSUM THERE'S A BREAD FOR YOU Mrs. Bailey's - Lindylou Honey Wheat Regular White And Of Course Doughnuts ☆ ST. PAUL ☆ Miss Effie Walker, 677 Dayton 1, via Western airlines for New iting friends for two weeks. Miss lay, January 7. •s. Fleetwood Smith, formerly of ; 1020 Hague St. Inesday Matinee Club held their Bloomington TV "Where Service Goes With The Sole*" PA. 1-2445 !2507 BLOOMINGTON A' RENT A TUX •ewNTOWM (TOM mu (TOM M (•«** Mrwt nil rr*M. An. •*> rtluvl > *1« WAlant IM3O like the unusual? friendgz eatinj