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The Michigan chronicle. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1936-current, November 14, 1942, Image 2

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045324/1942-11-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO
Chronicle Articles Arouse Action In Highland Park
YOUTHS,ADULTS
UPSET OVER
GANG ATTACKS
Father Says Girls Do
Not Know Identity
Os ‘Gang’
Asa result of a series of articles
on the youth problem in Highland
Park, and a story in last week's
Michigan Chronicle of a young
-cans' attack on a Conant Gar
adults of that community have .n
--dicated that they are desirous of
working out a program by which
further disturbances ran be avoid-i
•and and the names of three young
girls, mentioned in las', week's ar
ticle, cleared of any knowledge of!
the identity of the boys who at- i
tacked their escort three weeks ago
The father of one of the girls
reported Saturday that a meeting
of the parents of all three girls had
been held to learn whether they
knew- the ident.ty of the attackers.
The first recruit to sign up for the WAACs at
the Detroit Association of Women's clubs last
week, was charming little Lucille Pace. Looking
on while Lucille signs on the dotted line are:
seated, Lt. Harriet West of Washington, D. C.,
Immediately after the at.-ck. he
sa.d, the girls were questioned and
denied that they knew who the
young men were' He told the Mich
igan Chronicle that the statement
that the girls knew the boys was
faiye. and >...d Tivj: residents .r.d
police of Highlanq Park had tried
in vain to fmd out- who members
Youths Also Interested
Also interested in clearing the
volved in recent trouble in High
land Park, a group oi young men
met with Harvey Jackson, advisor ■
at Highland Park high school Sat- ’
urday to discuss possible ways ol I
breaking up gangs and ether rr.cans
of avoiding d.sturbancc-s in the
oomm unity.
Several young men of the com
munity contend that the youth as
a whole is taking the ‘rap for the
actions of a few irresponsible
youngsters who. they say. are giv
ing the community a bad name. The
interest of adults and young people
in the sarr.o problem indicates that
some effective program is in the
offing when they f.nally get to
gether to discuss the problem and
a poss.bie solution.
Headlines —
(Continued from Page 1)
the little Hitlers here from burn
ing our panla oil
INTLRLI DE
The American soldier who does
• native la.-» dirt under the bright
moonlight at Natal. West Africa,
will be given a suspended sentence
according to news d.spa'ches The
lass, however, will be punished bc
thc Natal laws and should know
better. The Americans don't want
the law to work both ways and
then too if they jail every Ameri
can——roos—--**«**>«-
g-.rls of their chastity, there might
not be enough doughboys free tc
fight this war When the soldicra
landed in Algiers, however, they
to the native women because this
violates the rci:;.on of the couWry
and the native men would ra'se '
hell. I would l.ke to know what
tno hell our soldiers are up to
fighting H.iler or trying to c.cafc
ON AND OIF
I hope that Marian Anderson
ar.d those Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution will get tosether on
that concert at Constitution Hall
from which she was barred two
years ago Tie rebel daughters
have had a sight change of heart
apparently but our sweet-sngms
Mai an told them to e ther "fly
right' or shut up The last news ■
d.-paten indicates t.ia 1 tne DAR
has agreed to mo-r of Mu? Ander
ccrt will come off 1 had a feeling \
pretty hcav.'.y on heir collective l
conscience Now they can clear
their con9clcl-.cc and Mias Ander-
BROTHER POWELL
Brother A Clayton-I»owell -got '
tip in the Nc-.v York City coirtcli
l»»t week and uked his fellow •
on the City Ha.i steps for those
three Negroes who were lynched .
am sure the Lord will appreciate
the prayers of these gentlemen who
probably address Him very rarely.
This seems like a good idea for a
number of oilier cities and I pro
pose that our local body in Detroit
take due notice. I can see the devil
am.ling at Billy Rogell now.
Scrapping Os the Southern California
G La At • •
Do You Need Help?
Trouble —
(Continued from I\»ge 1)
areas. After a ca/cful study of
! :ncse reports ( which will be re
viewed in larer issues) and check-'
i in Highland Park, it is the opin- |
j iem of today are in no way re
lated to the causes of The youth
'indicates that the\v«r has created
, condition that have resulted in
s.tuations with which church and
j community leaders, youth and 1
statement is especially true when
we recall that in the last year the 1
most serious youth problems have 1
ties where the standard of living
among Negro people is far above 1
that of rhe so-called slum area in
| which, a year -go. avoiding u, .
with a serous youth problem. 1
Where Trouble Occurred
As .> result of i survey made In
I 1941. Thomas Briscoe reported that
| errs. u,th pool halls thud. jj!c
commission of petty crimes at a
rate never before heard of A
usual. the opinion was shat slum
area youth was given to cri mn. i
People in the most desirable r.eigtv
bv: hoods Howevc:. has been
p.ovc-d that you fit problems are
r.umty and that in many cases
problem children con.c from the
9PP9:.^.
tumties for starj.ng, young people
1 "it w.ll' bo Tccal ed that a year
ago a numocr of di.-tusb.mccs oc
curred a- Northwestern h.gn school
and about the san.e time the min
of t..p Weitiide virtually "de
• el-rod war'' 01* -j-rHerbug-' whom f
i'hey blamed for practically every I
disturbance It w.ll a-o be re
cal.ed that in one of the and ,-turb
•'-s cut by a Negro boy citizens ,
Y’ c>:s;de - ’. n ,ncir crusade
.1 gau-.st jfterbugi." a cru-.ide that,
nad little to do with the incident
at the school, publicly charged tha'
children of families .v -to movea
'•b the * e.-t-.de from s iu.-n com-'
n( rhe
trouble, and attempted to vindi
cate ’l\e off.-pnng of the pioneer ,
;.Wcstside settlers
This charge .-.gainst newcomers
Mrrs'?-"’ bC . l,r 'i "*• l!,r ,hC
.of She t-ouble c-ild'bc "hliccd “0 .
I i'lcr pi of ’iic fallacy of the '
be had hy c iti.parihg o ounces
mong cLfldron m trie reboots in
: h * :o m
is^near^wh^ 6 ' ° rn h ‘ l scho ° l ’
•more respectable Ncg;o wminun*
tics, yet the worst student light of
tne pas.’ ycur occurred n- that
-cnool among Negroes and wnites
. Highland P«ik. *:.o one ih«.
' ' is faced •th a moi ser.oui
*•*> l '•* more youl h dlu 1 bancc-t'
known biackbettom " Theac'
: ■ | facl arc lof ~ a nt s* a re
, muni y leader? of our better Com-:
muiiitc-- However they speak well,
ite. in tn C ro-calicd slum areas!
•md arc further proof that eco
-1 nomic maladjustment i.s not the
.on.y cause of juvenile dc. r.quency 1
Gel Down To Business j
In previous articles wc discussed!
: prejudices inherent in Snuth
. who recently moved into the High
l.nd Park i.sighijorhuod and ,Uo
! discussed the seeming lack of a
: program for the youth of that com
munity However, the reader should
not get the impression thar these
newcomers sre responsible for all
the trouble in the community. For
Highland Park had a youth prob
m
0i
Consult I
PROF.
FRANKLIN |
E. POTTER |
Piychoinjl* and ;
Lift Advuci
PERSON At HORO-I
p«vcH?f* E srpi*ii I
STUDIO 639 E. ADAMS AVE.
Ch. nos - Apt 602
■r». 12 to 8 pun. Detroit. Mich.
THE MICHIGAN CHRONICLE A RELIABLE INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
JOINS THE WAACS
and the recruit, Lucille Dolores Pace. Standing,
left to right: Lt. Joan Murray. Detroit recruiting
station; Lieutenant Morrison, Detroit recruiting
station, and Mrs. Lillian Givens, chairman of the
WAAC volunteer recruiting aides.
Job Fight—
(Continued from Page 1)
tinue hir.ng Negro women at the
rate of from 10 to 15 a day.
It was reported at the Citizens
Committee meeting on Monday that
rhe Kelsey Hayes Wheel corpora- j
Uon had also relaxed its opposition
and that 17 colored women had
been hired ar their Detroit plant.
"Politics" At Murray's
Linwood Harvey, a spokesman for 1
the Progressive Victory club said
the drive for jobs for women at
Murray's included a picket line
down town, threat of a suit again*! j
•.he company by the Local's attor
ney and t..' defeat of all argument:
against Negro and white women
us.ng the same toilets and other
facilities at the plant. The Local’s j
bargaining’committee defeated this j
argument by pointing out that 1
white and colored use the same
facilities at public schools and in
Politics also played an important ;
part in breaking dowV the bar- :
..crs at Murray's. Harvey said the 1
union b.rsod its argument for hir- !
ig colored women on a recent or
der from the FEPC to reinstate j
i Hodges Thurman who was dis- j
larged from the plant
because he lcfused to salutp the!
I American flag. At tha? time Thur- j
.nan said that to salute the flag |
would violate his religious beliefs, i
When the FEPC ordered H. Thur- 1
oers advanced the theory that if 1
Thurman could return to his job :
;ne bars against Negro women j
.lould be dropped. After several j
days negotiation the company fin- j
ally announced that hiring of col- j
oied women would begin Thursday. 1
It was learned Monday that sev- j
era! Negroe? had—been employed 1
.I*. the plant as riveters and that I
Negro women formed a line at the 1
employment office gates every j
Last Thursday about 150 pickets I
braved a heavy downpour of rain
to picket the Boulevard building '
'! West Grand Boulevard and j
vVoodard avenue, where the gen- j
1 .al office of most of the major de- I
sense factories in Detroit are 1
.loused.
Seek Aid of Mayor
In a conference with a delega
tion from the Citizens Committee
Thursday Mayor Edward J. Jeffries
-aid he would look into the prob
•cm of discrimination against Ne
groes and meet with the committee
in about a week.
The mayor refused to issue a
statement on anti-Negro policies
of local defense plants until his
next meeting with the committee.
The commit fee was led by the Rev.
Charles C. Hill and included Louis
E. Martin, editor of the Michigan
Chronicle; Rev. Horace A White, !
o - 'n- of Plymouth Congregational j
church; Rev Henry Hi'.t Crane, I
Rev T. T Brunbaugh of the De- j
troit Council of Churches; Mrs. O \
sion and about a dozen members ;
of Che Citizens committee.
Plan of Action
At tha regular meeting of the
Citizens committee on Monday I
plans were made to: Hold a meet-I
ing with trade unionists to plan
for cooperation with the Citizens
committee, the meeting to be held '
Friday, Nov 13; hold a mass meet
ing at Shiloh Baptist church in i
1 the Brewster project at -I pm. Sun
day. Nov 15. with Aid. V„rl B
Dickerson of Chicago as t speak
er; hold a mass demonstration and ,
form a picket line a‘ the Ford
Highland Park plant in coopcra
: on with rhe Ford UAW-CIO Local I
100. Nov. 18
L The meeting also planred to seno I
1 committee to wait on Congress
| man-elect Sadowaki and ask his |
1 ipport of ,1 50-man delegation to I
be sent to Washington in the event I
lie job problem cannot be solved:
on the local front. This commit
•ee includes Rev Charles C. Hill,
IA tty. C. Lcßron Simmons. Louis
F, Martin. Miss Eva Campbell and I
{Mrs. Mary L. Hayes.
The Citizens Committee also |
| planned to confer with Governor- '
elect Harry Kelly and ask him. to i
take a stand on the anfi-Negro |
policies of local war plants.
Every tanker sunk last spring in the '
,r r^. c *™ <rom N "* v ” r “ ,o j
j this influx of settlers from the [
i We also discussed the possibilit: j
M a communiry-school-church pro
many who have manitested a
marked interest in tiie problem in
1 gram condensed from Mr. Bria- j
| THE ‘CHURCH: "The church
! tude towards the "younger people. I
1 It should be interc»:ed in coordin
ating and integrating the efforts of I
' community agencies and all con
structive forces. There should be !
a cooperative relationship of the
1 church, expressed through pastor j
. ar.d laymen. Adult groups should ;
oc encouraged to study causes ol
' delinquency and through rhe men
: and women of the churches the big
1 brother idea might be developed j
, Tne church should function as a
. community center Physical equip- j
, ment 'other than worship sane-'
jluary) should be made available for
tivity. Youth organizations such I
: as The <?YO and Mcthodi?t Bpworth 1
1 League should be encouraged in !
I 'he program activities for youth
and young people.
! sram should be expanded
: each mg of the scripture on Sun- .
'eluding craft guilds for young’peo-j
pie and the pulpit should br used
to interpret the work of the com- (
' muniry agencies interested in child '
tuidance The pastor should call I
in individuals in his parish who
e d.redly interested m the youth ■
.» “blcm "
Here Mr Briscoe offers the same
made by Reverend 1
Ban knead and other Highland Park
itizcns It appears that the only
problem now facing community and
uirch leaders is that of agtree
.-<>§- uioursp nf-action.* boil ng
he reports down to ordinary "*lan- ]
guage that young people and. adults '
can understand and immediately
fianizc a united effort to get down
:o the business of solving the youth 1
(To «>r continued)
Liberia —
(Continued from Page 1)
nand of the .nvadin* army in Af
r.ca. were among the troops which
made landings at Casablanca. Al
. gicrs j«nd Oran, it is understood.
Most of the troops are either in
quartermaster or engineer units.
While the fighting is raging in
1 the Northern sector of Africa, col
ored units further south are pre
paring for action too The battalion.?
: tllat arrived in Liberia as long ago
as early July have been working
1 hard preparing airdromes for an ex
j peeled dr.vc against Dakar, just 70u I
miles from the Liberian capital 0.
, Monrovia.
Dakar has long been considered a
I danger spot for the western hemi ;
?phere as a possible taking oft plac»
for a Nazi drive on the Americas |
-potl.ght is one of the leading Negrc
figures of World War ll—Governor !
General Felix S Ebouc of French
Equatorial Africa This French
colony takes new significance as a
Mratcgic spot for a direct attack on
Libya from the south while British
and American forces are closing in
General Rommel from the East ano
West.
Eboue. a tall husky Martinique
born Negro, led a revolt against the
Vichy government shortly aftci
Marshal Petain took control. He
was apointed governor by Genera.
. Charles DcGaulle shortly af'.erwarc
and ha* been leading his people in
th* tight against the Axis on the'
side of the United Nations.
Soldier —
(Continued 'from Page 1)
boys to go to Officers school but we 1
cannot gc* the forms. Wc have j
plenty of college and high school ,
boys who have qualified for the
job but officers don't want us to
advance They have to OK the
forma.—(Signed) A Friend Soldier ■
Tell Our Advertisers You
iSaw It In This Papei;
'YOUNG WIFE
SAYS SHE IS
GUILTY MON.
Faces Prison Sentence
For Manslaughter
Charge
With an expr'ssion of remorse
showing clearly on her youthful i
face and her large s ody held tense
as she faced the man seated on the
bench before her. 24-yvar-old Ma
ble Squaare of 1929 Orleans street,
witndrew her plea of not guilty to
murder and plead guilty to man- i
slaughter Monday before Recorder's
Judge Jose;ha A. Gillis.
She had been charged with the
fatal stabbing of her common-law '
' husband Major Bibbs, 21 years 010 !
on August 9, this year.
It was disclosed by Detective Ser.
geants Charles Buckholt and Del- j
bert Raymond that Mable Squaare
had stabbed her husband in the
! chest during an altercation in their
I nome on the above Bate
A family quarcl over an undis
closed amount of money reportedly !
led to the slaying of Major Bibbs |
Mable Squaare told police that she {
and her husband were fighting (
when she espied - knife in a dresse. .
After she had :e~urcd the knife, 1
Major Bibbs knocked her down and |
took the knife from hdr. Then the
altercation was resurpfed with Ma
blc again gettinr possession of the
knife, which police say she used to
i stab Major Bibbs.
I Admitted to Receiving hospital a
few minutes after he had been
stabbed. Bibbs died approximately j
four minutes •'ft .r he had been ad-
I mitted for treatment of his in
jury.
1 His common-law mate was later
, arrested by police -and-held for in
j vestigation of l -st degree murder
Monday, represented by Attorney
Joseph A Brown, Mable Squaare
told the court «he wished to plead
guilty because she was guilty. She
will be sentenced on November 19
on a charge of manslaughter in the
slaying of Major Bibbs.
Police Raids
Trap Twenty-
Six P e r s 0 n s
i Twenty-six perrons, f including
! ?c\cn women were 'Stabbed this
jjweek as police raided two differ- 1
! ent homes on complaints they were
I blind pigs.
j Five men and two women were 1
j arrested at 2728 Beaubien street 1
at approximately 12:15 a m. on No- 1
; /ember 8. at which time they were
I cnarged with loitering in a place |
lof illegal occupation, reportedly a ,
[ blind pig.
Police testified that gambling and
illegal sales of whiskey were being J
j conducted at the Beaubien street
: All were found guilty by Record- 1
I er’s Judge, Arthur E. Gordon, who
1 then suspended their sentences. j
1 Fourteen men and five women
j were arrested at 522 Trowbridge
after police say they had seen .
I liquor sold on the premises A '
j quantity of whiskey, beer and wine
I was confiscated by the arresting
I Twenty-five-year-old Elsie Bar
ron of the Trowbridge address, was
: accused by he police of running 1
the establishment. She was found ,
guilty and ordered to pay a $25 •
fine or serve 30 days in the House 1
of Correction.
The others were also found guff
ty and were given suspended sen- 1
tences by Recorder s Judge Arthur 1
E. Gordon on Monday.
Assaulted —
(Continued from Page 1)
I ped by a male white employee,
| representatives of the Washington {
' Bureau had arrived at the building !
| and begun a first-hand investiga
tion of the incidenr
* The Allowance and Allotment :
branch, which moved its office I
I from Washington to Newark on ;
| November 3. is in the process of
assigning the several thousand em
ipioyees who remained in Washing
ton to new posts in the War De
partment. Long lines of anxious,
tense clerks moved forward to re
| ccive their assignment cards. A '
white man immediately in front of
! Miss Rodwell complained about
pushing in the line, and is alleged
to have asserted that if she pushed
against him he was going to "knock
' her down ” As the line pushed for
' ward, Miss Rod-well was involun
tarily thrust against her menacer
Before she could apologize, the
man grabbed and pushed her, ad
| ministering a resounding slap in
! The young lady and witnesses
J were interviewed by representa
tives of the Bureau, and within the
! hour, a conference was had with
I Col. Harold N Gilbert, acting di-
I rector of the Office of Dependency !
j Benefits. At the conference were
j Miss Velma A. Smith, director of
: personnel, the captain of the guard,
Messrs. Perry and Reeve* of she '
1 Washington Bureau, and Roy Gar- i
■ vin oi the D. C. branch. It was
agreed that the department had
little or no control over the cir-
I eumstances which gave rise to the
j incident A thorough investigation
by she department was. however.
■ recommended with the view of dis
j ciplinary action against the em
) ployee.
How To Avoid
1 Traffic Tickets
By HOWARD BMITHHIBLEK
1 Traffic Safety Association
(Fourth of a Series)
| Driving up the back of a pedes
| trian is how police describe a prac-
I tice of motorists which is respon
sible for accidents as well as is-,
1 suance of a sizeable number of traf
! sic tickets every year
> The accident or receipt of a ticket
usdlliy results at a signalized in- 1
tersection when a pedestrian steps
from the curb with the green light
in his favor only to have his right
; of-way usurped by a motorist mak
-1 ing a right turn.
' Detroit's comparatively new Pe
; destnan Protection Ordinance has
I been responsible for improvement
I in this accident-breeding practice
j out according to Police Department j
I officials the number of tickets is-1
I sued for violation of this provision I
1 of the pedestrian law indicates that
1 many drivers are still unaware of;
this point of motor law. j
The law provides: Drivers making
1 right or left turns on the green
light must wait for pedestrians to
clear the path of the car before
completing the turn.
Another point in the law provides i
essentially the same protection for j
pedestrians at intersections where l
! there are no traffic signals. It is
also illegal for a dri"e to pass
another car which has slowed down J
I or stopped to yield right-of-way to •
a pedestrian making a legal cross-
Chief point for drivers to re
member is that when making turns
at any place, first consideration
; must be given pedestrian traffic
which is proceeding parallel to the
I street from which the turning car
is moving.
Dickerson —
(Continued from Page 1)
15 at the Shiloh Baptist church.
357 Benton street.
Alderman Dickerson is a membei
of the President's Committee on j
Fair Employment Practice and an I
outstanding attorney in Chicago.
The Citizen's committee climaxed
1 last week with a gigantic demon
■ s’.ration around the Boulevard (
' building. A picket line led by ■
the chairman, Rev Charles A. Hill,
marched Thursday, November 5,'
I from 3 p.m. until 5 p.m. Over
one hundred fifty persons were in [
tne line A conference was held I
with Mr Cushman of the War
, Manpower commission at which
j time the committee was informed
1 that policy was made in Washing- 1
! ton regarding employment.
Representatives from labor were
i invited to attend a meeting of
, the committee on. Friday evening
lat the Y.M.C.A.. November 13.
lat 8 p.m The purpose of this
I meering is to gain more labor sup
-1 port for the committee’s activity.
Jail Term —
(Continued from Page 1)
I to serve three to five years in Jack
son prison and pay a SI,OOO fine ;
| Numerous complaints against the <
white contractor were Taken to At- J
torneys Charles Roxborough and '
. Henry B. Taliaferro who then pre- !
I sented the matter to the prosccu
i tor's office.
1 Special Investigator Andrew
Smith then investigated the case {
! and a warranc was issued against
I McMahon, alleged operator of the
' C and L Construction company.
It was disclosed that his building
1 license had been revoked on Feb
■ 5 for failure To live up to con
j tracts made with numerous Negro
| residents in Inkster. Mich.
MoMahon was convicted by a
jury in Circuit court and was j
I sentenced by Judge Clyde I. Webs- I
Our Hero . . .
xV
DORIE MILLER
You can secure a picture of
our hero of World War 11.
One of these should be in
every home. You cannot
afford to be without one.

CALL
9551 Cameron Ave.
AGENTS WANTED
(SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, ma
| Ann Sweetie. rStahetta Woolery,
I Calhryn BrownSvfma Bell. Suette
I Moore. Cora Griffin. Grace Bark
er, Naomi Johnson. Flora Lyles,
Ruth Godley. Flizabeth Benson:
C. Wilder. Marie Brooks, Mar
garet White. Luellr Hayden. Penny
L Smith Mayola Lee. Susie Smith.
Lutelia Solomon. Mildred Griffin,
Geraldine Brooks, Veora Hayes,
Victoria Spencer. Bata Scott. Em
crica Mcßeynolda. Beatrice Pitts.
Elitlor Lawson. Ruth Hughes. Lil
lian Mums, Mattie Howard and
Mrs. Lee Somerville.
I Julius Cmkah. a 83-year-old resident
i ol Hemlock. Mich., recently gathered
150 pounds of scrap metal, loaded it
| into his wheelbarrow, and wheeled it
i to the scrap collection center five miles
Soldiers Happy
Over Visitors
Homesick and lonely soldiers last
week were given many hours of
happiness, enjoyment and compan
ionship when members of the U
S Victory Service club of Detroit
went all out in an effort to enter
tain the soldiers at Fort Custer.
Among the club member? en
lightening the lonely hours of the 1
soldiers were Elizabeth Malone. '
Georgia Lamb, Fanny e Bray.
Louise Little. Rosettfe Shivers, 1
Ruby Teasley, Cora M. Denanghu. 1
Christine Johnson. Mattie Perdue.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS
MISCELLANEOUS
4 ROOM
DeLUX OUTFIT
BUY DEFENSE BONDS
With This Great Saving
Rur a L»nip». 2 End T«bl»». 1 Occ«»ion«l
Tabls Throw Bu( S-Pc. Bed Boom Suite,
8. o t r, 2°Pillowt , Heav" Duty »Ut. Coh Spr U ins*
-J-Pc. Dininr Boom Suite 9 x 12 ln«.
Mirror.
Complete $149
TEKMS ARRANGED
WARD OUTLET
j 7434 Harper Store Only
Attention ....
GIRLS
Here is your opportunity to
' learn the art of knitting and
repairing hosiery, and earn
while you learn
Experience Not Necessary
APPLY
LIKE-NU REPAIR SHOP
222 W. Crand River Ave.
OBLETON SIGNS
FLUORESCENT LIGHTS
NEON SIGNS REPAIRED
6465 EAST LAFAYETTE
( itzroy 3205 Te. 1-0013
Office: CH. 2034
Rea) Estate Notary Public
FURNITURE
808 SETTLE & SON
furniture Bought Cr Sold Hero
Store No. 2 2458 Hastings
| WANTED!
COOKS and MAIDS
Good Jobs
Paying sls. 18 or S2O Weekly
Call Temple 2-7106
JACOB DOMESTIC SERVICE
703 FARNSWORTH
RESTAURANT
FOR SALE
; WITH LIVING QUARTERS
S3OO DOWN S2OO NOTES
Telephone Trinity 2-6518
PHONE TRINITY 2-1130
SPENCER
932 Mt vi R n S ,lOSA JACKSO * IJW
WANTED!
[FREIGHT HANDLERS
I 70c Per Hour Night Work
Furnish References Apply
U. S. TRUCK CO„ Inc.
2290 - 24th Street
FOR RENT
CAS STATION. 650 GRATIOT
Fully Equipped. Excellent Location.
May Be Had On Monthly
Basis or A Lease.
Call Perlis Management Cos.
Ca. 2232
Room
For Rent!
Call To, 5-1172
FURNISHED ROOM
FOR COUPLE
GENTLEMEN PREFERRED
6211 Iroquois 01. 4462
MALE HELP WANTED!
Two Crcasemen and
One Ignition Man
At A Well Equipped Service Sta-
I tion. Centrally Located. Oppor
tunity For A Good Income.
Apply Box *62 Michigan Chronicle
For Rent!
THE KITCHEN COMPLETE
Fully Equipped at
PULLMAN'S QUARTERS
2058 - 15th St. CI 1748
MISCELLANEOUS
NYLON
Complete line of our new fine
sheer substitute for
NYLON HOSIERY
And Other Merchandise For
Fall Season
ON CONSIGNMENT
46? Reliable Parties Wanted
ROYAL CROWN HOSIERY
527 Woodward Ave.
WANTED!
BOYS OVER 16
TO SET BOWLING PINS
COOD WAGES
Inquire After 6 P.M.
NORTH END ’RECREATION
12108 )os. Campau
HAMTRAMC'K
BELLEBEAUTY SALON
We Solicit Your Patronage
' Steam Scalp Treatments
Te. 2-8446 4662 Hastings
AC-DC RADIO SERVICE
W W LEWIS. Electrical Engineei
I WE SERVE AND SELL
ALL MAKES—RADIO
4209 Hastings near Willis
Te. 2-9386
FEMALE HELP
Experienced Single and Two
Needle Machine With Folders
DEFENSE WORKERS
Apply: 5301 Grand River
Harrison Mtg. Cos.
Ty. 4-6677
DAVID STROTHERS
Refrigeration Service
Domestic Commercial
Licensed Bonde
d-914 ALCER AVE.
Tr 2-1031 Tr. 2-9509
FOR RENT
Gratiot 650 Newly Decor
ated and well laid out offices
anv other Profession—Call
Perlis Management Company
Ca. 2232
WANTED!
BICYCLES OR PARTS
Any Size Any Condition
Crosse Pointe Bicycle Cos.
15101 Mack Avenue at Maryland
I Tuxedo 2-4230
WANTED-NITE WORK
By Experienced Woman
WHO KNOWS HOW TO
MEET THE PUBLIC
Most any kind of work considered.
Wanted!
DENTAL TECHNICIAN
TRAINEE
With At Least 6 Months to 1 Year
Dental Laboratory Experience
Apply 'Box 620 Michigan Chronicle
WANTED
DRIVERS AND HELPERS
For Moving Van
REASONABLE PAY
Full or Part Time
GRIFFIN'S MOVING
6042 Brm1» St.
WANTED
Dependable Truck Driver
Mint Know city
Also Tall Young Man
Steady Employment Year Round
Call Tc. 1 -4422
MALE HELP WANTED!
JANITOR
For Large Sxnagocue Located
On West Side t iy
Apph-j^Offlre^—Dexter
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