Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 30, 1964 · Page 11
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 30, 1964
Page 11
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— ENDS WEDNESDAY —. Color PALACE; Jerry Uw« — "DISORDERLY ORDERLY* LAKE; Ehrii Pr^Wy "KISSIN COUSINS" PALACEUAKE Spend New Year's Eve With Us! No Cover Chare*... No Minimum No R«Mrratio&s N**d«dl FEATURING FINE SANDWICHES TODAYand THURS. - Matinee Only! HERE'S A BIG TREAT FOR OLD AND YOUNG ALIKE LOADED WITH ACTION AND EXCITEMENT! k COLORSCOPE ALL SEATS 50$ __ fMAfTNEE ONLY! PALACE OPEN 11:30 A.M. SHOWS 12 NOON — 1:45 AND 3:30 P.M. LAKE OPENS 12:30 — SHOW AT 1 AND 2:45 Watch The ROSE PARADE NEW YEAR 1 and BOWL GAMES COLOR TV crt The BRATHAUS Open 9 A. M. New Year's Day DOUBLE THRILLS FOR NEW YEAR'S! Adults 90c (Under 12) 35c NEW YEARS PM CON 2=00 FIRST TIME IN MASON CITY LON CHANEY JACK HEDLEV par soone .- Enca racers anore« vauervrme ovau. oenms price • ' i **i , **&->.5V#;£':v:w ; >>'- v ' - '' FRONTIER BALLROOM i THE NEW YEAR IN e • • H ERE ..,, .g&* New Year's Eve Dance Music By The Maple Leaf Cowboys Hats—Horns—Confetti ... Admission: $1.50 Each Dial 423-6522 For Booth Reservations 1 On The House Parly Coining Saturday, Jan. 2 FREE DANCE Free Hot Dogs ... Free Popcorn FRONTIER CLUB NEW YEAR'S EVE No Admission ... No Minimum ... No Cover Charge DINNER SPECIALS CHICKEN 7R 5:00 P. M. to 9:00 P. M. ° r ., F J! H /OC $1.60 Every Evening or FISH FILET STEAKS Cov«r Charge Minimum Charge Admission Charge Increased Prices Now Appearing THE SWINGIN' Convertibles featuring CHUCK ESCHERICH Remember— WEDNESDAY Is Ladies' Night! Fillet Mignon . . $1.00 Half Chicken . , : . . . 85c Jumbo Shrimp .... 85c Bar-B-Q Ribs 95e Served with above: Che('« Salad, PoUlo, Bread, Butter, Coffee. RESTAURANT FL7-93b8| PRIVATE Pimriy ffoofr.l fc.o0CLEARl.AKE! Read Want Ads for Prof it 1-423-4270 Ends Wed. Jerry Lewis 'DlSORDERLYl ORDERLY" Ends Wed. Jerry Lewis |"D1SORDERLY ORDERLY" YOU SAID IT! WE'VE GOT THE BIG FUN 'N FROLIC SHOW ' nCfl VERES EVF * OPEN * * NEW YEAR'S EVE Featuring . . . "THE CASPER TRIO" —No Cover Charge —No Minimum —No Reservation Needed Hots, Noisamokan For Everyone Attending Our Gala New Year's Partyl FLAME & EMBER 1341 N. Fed. "SUPPER CLUB" Phone 423-9881 Globe-Gaiette, Ma*on City, U. Dec. 3t, •• 1944 H This is "lost week of '64, season of great letdown Ends Wed. Di*ney'« "Emil And The Detectives" In Color SPECIAL PRE-NEW YEAR'S EVE KIDDIES MATINEE THURS., DEC. 31st KIDDIES ONLY 35c-ADULTS 50e I BAG DELICIOUS POPCORN—TOP BRAND CANDY BAR — AND A FREE TICKET TO A COMING ATTRACTION TO ALL ATTENDING THRILLS! FUN! ADVENTURE! By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Every year has a lost week. This is it — "The season of the great letdown." It is doubtful that an examination of American history would disclose any great inventions were conceived, any great poems written, any inspiring songs created between Christ- imas and New Year's Day. It |s not a week for doing great things; it is a week for hanging on — and hoping for better days. Everyone is gripped by a kind of spiritual numbness and physical lethargy that has turned us all into ambulant zombies, drained of all feeling. The season of good will to all has passed, leaving us exhausted from Christmas satieties and excesses and mildly resentful QJ Santa Glaus, whom we tend to blame for our blue and listless mood. Anyone who walks along the streets now absent-mindedly whistling "Jingle Bells" invites black looks. What we all seem to need is c higli-powcrcd, double action, after-Christmas pep pill that will rescue us from the dumps and make us feel as good as we did jus' a week ago. What happened anyway to that frolic sense of anticipation, STARTS THURSDAY! The Fun Comes Early . . . And Continues 'ril Wee Small Hours! PALACE Siwis 6 P.M. - LAKE at 7 P.H They don?t make girls like * f Charlie" anynwre (They never did!) New Year To convey our trtt« appreciation. 01 your patronage over the years, may we wish you and yours a fruitful, Happy New Year. OPEN NEW YEAR'S EVE CLOSED NEW YEAR'S DAY the GREEN MILL GOOD FOOD SINCE 1920 Pratt By Uring Tb* GlobfrGoMtte Want Ad*! 4234271 "I took it in my stride when she appeared out of nowhere with her girlish goodies gift wrapped." ,4*. (SEE PHOTO RIGHT) "But-you could have knocked me over with a pillow, when she told me... "...she was once my best friend, Ctiarlie Sore!-who got shot dead for making a forward pass at the wrong dafne... •; 'So now Charlie is going lo have to find ,, some new rules for ^ the old games... . because this time, Charlie is catching instead of pitehingf \.O „. / debbie I pat eurtts j reynolds iboone - OroooBve V JOHNlYNE THIS YEAR'S BIG EXCITEMENT MOTION PICTUREl ^fM PLUS COLOR CARTOONS • Plan To Be Here Early At your theaters (Times furnished by theaters) CECIL —Watt Disney's "Emil and the Detectives" closes Wednesday, 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15. Kiddies matinee continuous Thursday afternoon, "Hatarf." Starting New Year's Eve, 6 p. m. "Father Goose," 1965 comedy hit, starring Gary Grant and Leslie Caron. PALACE —Jerry Lewis' "The Disorderly Orderly" closes Wednesday, 3:15, 5:30, 7:25, 9:25. "Puss 'n Boots" matinee only, Wccl., New Year's hat friendly sense of the joy of sharing, that pulse-throbbing Ihrill in the mere human ecsta- ;y of being alive? They arc gone, leaving a barren glumness in their place. At home the small boy sits istlessly staring at his broken drum. His older sister—on hoi- day from school — w h i n e t drearily, "What'll I do, Mama, there's no one to play with?" And Mama herself wonders wearily how she's going to summon the strength to get done all the things that cry for her to do. One by one the browning needles drop from the Christmas tree upon the living room rug. Sensing the decline in family cheer, the dog snarls at the cat, and th3 cat arches her back and hisses back. The deterioration in the jolly "Ho, Ho, Ho!" spirit is even more evident outside the home. The postman totes his load of belated Christmas cards with the self-pitying air of an Atlas carrying unnecessary burdens. In the department stores the clerks, still busy taking back or exchanging presents, are islands of industriousncss in the general inertia, but their smiles are forced and they go about their chores reluctantly. Yes, life is at a halt during the season of the great letdown. But this too will pass. After the first of January, fired up with new resolutions, everyone will be back on the beam. Some of them will even begin to believe in Santa Clans again. NEW YORK (AP) — This Thurs. Starling year has been so good that fears v ju ,-, . ' 6 p- m " arc fclt in man V quarters that Goodbye Charlie," starring next year may seem like a let- Tony Curtis, Debbie Reynolds down because the public is in- nnrl IJ *\ * T>rt *»•. ~. f+ *-r. *• f -. ~ .. _ clined to expect too much of it. The federal administration Wed- reportedly is getting plans ami Pat Boonc, 6, 7:55, 10 12:10. LAKE—"Charade ncsclay, 7:10, 9:10. Pus* 'n ready for any such slump in only Wed., confidence — plans to stimulate Boots" „ , ^ '• • 1 *-xyin.i«'_ii>_t J-Hd 113 \.\J OLllllUiaLC i nurs. Starting New Year's the economy with more tax cuts /^ c ',. ,?• m>1 " G ° <> d b y e or greater spending if the pace Charlie," 7, fl:10. -- - — Starling Profit By Using The Globe-Gazette Want Ads! 423-4270 New Year's Eve, "Witch falters when compared to this Thursday year's fast growth. • ---.-.i tiiiuuoL an \;\.uji\JiiiL3ia in dilLL craft, starring Lon Chancy, out of government agree, how- Diane Clare and Yvcttc ftccs, 7:45, 10:30, 1:20. "The Horror of It All," starring Pat Boone and Erica Rogers, 6:20, 9:05 11:50. Advertise in the Mason City Globe-Gazette STARTS 6:00 P.M. (THUR.) - NEW YEAR'S EVE. 1965's BIG COMEDY HIT! Imagine them sharing a shack on a South Sea Island with seven inquisitive chaperones! GR.3NT as a Bachelor Beachcomber! a French Schoolmarm! For Reasons foo Funny fo explain the Name of the Picture is... Hi FatheR, TECHNICOLOR* v TRGVOR, Howaro Scnwfm * PfTER STONE ** FRANK TARLOFF • fcsd * i ><«i bfs«B«« i r ftrtf* tr RALPH NELSON • MK* X ROBFRT ARTHUR I GIMOI CMMW fnttctM • > Untwul RtliiK ADULTS 90c KIDS 35c Expect early '65 business to top '64 By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst Almost all economists in and ever, that the first few months of 1965 will be even more bountiful than the final ones of 1964. They cite the special incidents that held back the economy in the autumn, particularly the auto strikes. And they cite special reasons the first few months of 1965 will be more active than they normally would — such as pent-up demand for aulos due to the short supply in the closing weeks of 1964, and fear that labor trouble in steel could cut off metal shipments in May. After that — there's the rub. And that's one reason economists are varying so widely just now in their predictions for 1965 as a whole. Any letdown after these special stimulants are withdrawn might make both businessmen and consumers nervous. If the fast growth rate of the economy in 1964 — now put at around 7 per cent —slows down perceptibly in late spring, business could pull in its horns, consumers might worry and postpone some purchases. There are other hazards that economists see ahead, without being sure that real cures are in sight. The labor force will grow rapidly next year. Much of the growth will be from youths untrained for the jobs mechanized industry offers. The great hopes now being expressed, that the economy will grow fast enough to absorb all the newcomers seeking jobs, may be dashed. And the public is notorious for changing quickly from too much confidence to too much caution. Inflation isn't a problem now and seems unJikely to be in the months just ahead. But beyond that a number of economists are far from reassured. They cite the recent scattered rises in some basic materials. They note that the auto labor contract and the one the steelworkers are expected to seek could push production costs up faster than factory efficiency is increasing. All this could lay the seeds for future inflation. Other economists, especially those employed by the banks and other financial institutions, see as far from allayed z.z yet the international financial problems which reached the crisis stage in November' when the British pound was tottering. Measures that may still have to be taken to get the pound back jn a sound .basis, and to keep :hc dollar from catching the infection, are still uncertain. And drastic measures could upset the American economy as well as that of other non-Communist nations. CITY NEED Suburban development and higher standards of living have increased municipal demands for water to eight times what they were in 1900.

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