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TINIEST 'STOWAWAY'—In St Joseph's hoapital Far Rock
away, N. Y., little Jose Do Paulo Pimontal roots peacefully in tho hands oi nurso Susan Smith, blissfully unawaro of tho oxcitomont which accompanied his birth. Joso was bom in an airliners, high ovor the Atlantic ocean, as his mother was rushing to New .York from Puerto Rico. (Newspreee Photo). TEEN-AGE TALK By RUBY WOODS The ‘D< 1 L.-a Debs' held their Annual "Spiinjj Nocturne’ dance Fnda> May -5. st the Central YWCA. The gue>t danced to the music of the Novice Jazz Quin tet <lf I must >;iy a real crazy outfie that plays real cool, iazzv music) making this romantic af fair. shall we say more ro mantic. huh” Although Ha: r\ Bolden wasn't one of the entertainers for the evening, he just should have been, for he and his jokes have got to go. and 1 do mean go. Among the members of this club to meet their guest were: president. Bernice Tavlor. acting veep and treasurer. Barbara Caines, secretary. Shirlely Shel ton; corresponding secretary. Nancy Poole and parliamen tarian. Gloria Farlev. Othei members are Pearlie G 11. Rose Marv Cheeks. Silvia McDuffie Ann King Yvonne Bagiev .md Edna Moore. Sponsors aie Mrs. Simmons. Mrs Gaines and Mrs. Gill Among the guests were Alice Thompson Rose Mare Block, Archie Ha rri wit ke. Fairfax Woods. Norman Hines. Gloria Taylor. Richard Jackson, Ken neth Thompson. Niva Loen. Donald Smith. Robert Falley. Joan Beatty. Pot Rnmizers. Don neth Novels. Margaret Pastal, Harriet Hood. La Donne Hudson. Warren Faeton. Thomas Rucker. Rose Griffin. David Berry. Ray man Williams. Robert Fallcry and many others This I* the second affair for the club, after being organized a little ovei a yeai The pur pose of the club is to promote social and civic affairs Now is planning is a Toy Dance where you will be admi' and bv a toy or 50c The president, Bernice Tay lor. and other members of the rlub would like to thank all of you who attended and they Apricot Flavored Sprycrust! jjjgjft Je t . ■ j T4-)i‘'A *?-'. *B2 4f5 I nMSP* £***•* *iit'‘ I *ow's' g dqgMßff . '©Egg MK« * ■■ lr *jfflar fesß ■ w. *\% v ~ K& A Sbjh|> ja t* >f f• ‘•vftv Sunny bright Apricot Sprycrest . . developed in the Livtr Test Kitchens . . . is a delicious pie-mate to airy chiffon filling, tart-eweet with crushed apricots. Apricot *alnut Chiffon Pie Make and bake an Apricot Pie Shell. Sprinkle 1 envelope Knom Vnfinvortd GrlnUttt on 1/4 cup cold reefer and let soften, then dis solve thoroughly over hot water Add 1/2 cup tugar, 1/8 teaspoon east. I*l/4 cups cannrd apneot ntetar, 1/4 cup orangt juie* and 1 tablespoon Irmnn juirt and blend. Chill in refrigerator until thick ened but not set (about 1 hr I, then beat with rotary beater until very foamy. Chill in refrigerator until almost set (about 20 min.). Told in 1 cup mothrd tavurd apneott, then fold in 1/2 cup Aeovg ereenr, whipped. Pour into baked pie shell. Decorate with 2 rings of shopped walnut*. Chill in refrigerator until firm. Apricot Walnut Pie Shell 1/1 cup less 1 tablespoon I*l/4 cups sifted all- Spry purpose flour t tablespoons canned 1/2 teaspoon salt apricot nectar, heated 4 tablespoons 1 teaspoon milk chopped walnets Put Bpry in mixing bowl. Add heated apricot nectar and milk and whip with fork until all liquid is absorbed and a thick, smooth mix ture is formed. Sift flour and salt onto Bpry-whip and stir quickly Into a dough. Pick up and work until smooth and blended; shape into a flat round. Roll between two 1?" squares of waxed paper Into a circle 1/8* thick. Peel off top paper, sprinkle 2 tablespoons chopped walnuts over pastry, leaving a 1* border plain. Re-cover with paper and gently roll walnuts into dough. Turn pastry over and repeat, rolling in remaining 2 tablespoons walnuts. Peel off top paper, place pastry in 9* pie pan, pastry next to pan. Remove paper, fit pastry into pan, trim 1/2' beyond pan, torn oack even with pan, flute rim. Pi lax shell all over with fork. Bake in vary hot oven (460*F.) 18-lßmm TRlßUNE—Saturday, Juno l» 19M hope you enjoyed yourself. In the last issue a part of my column appeared in Mrs. Crump's column, therefore I would like to say to those who couldn't find all of my work I w’ll take the time to re write the part that appeared out of it's correct place. With graduation around the corner, three of Central's June graduates celebrated by having a pre-graduation party. The three girls were Mary Ann Graham, Faythe Little and Velma Wheaton. The party was held Saturday at the home of Favjhe on West Euclid The three young ladies looked very stunning, charming and as equally beautiful. Velma Wheat on wearing a very lovely green princess-styled dress with black shoes and purse and turquoise jewelry Mary Ann looked very charm ing in a powdered blue satin sheath with black shoes and bag and rhinestone jewelry. The very petite Faythe Little looked very radiant in a navy blue sheath linen with black bag and pearl accessories. Among those on the guest lust were Flora Wright and Ben Jones, Russell Jones., Mary K. Maddox. June Tucker and Mil ton Morrisop, Lolita Gray, Ken neth Chapman. Lois Bobeman. Neil Floyd and Tommy Norman Hines. Sylvia Butler. Amy Smith. Ivy Hurt Shirley Thom as, Larry Tabron. Emma Green, Lee Martin. Barbara Harrison. Marconia Wright. Barbara Reid, El Morris Steel. Gloria Hatcher. Leonard Cox, Phillis Gamble, Katie LaMarr. Marry Hannah, Vernethia Parker. Elyven Col lins and Cary Collins. 11l I would like to wish a belated birthday to Wade Cartwright and everyone who has had a birthday during May. Also Rena Mials, Vernethia Civic and Social Round Up (Continued from Pago 3) Caterist of our Father. Baptist Church, and hor committoo did a wonderful Job of pro* paring Tory tasty meals for mo ro than 115 campers. Churches represented at the camp were. Peoples Baptist church, Greater New Mt. Mor iah, Church of Our Father. Co rinthian, Tabernacle St James, Second Baptist. Pilgrim, Shiloh, and Chapel Hill of Detroit; Liberty and Trinity Baptist churches of Pontiac, and Great er New Mt. Moriah, Second, Ypsilanti. Mich. Rev. R. H. Dixon of Pontiac conducted the commitment and closing meditation ser vice, using a theme: "Softly and Tenderly Jesus is Calling." The entire fellowship went into silent meditation prior to boarding the buses to return to their various homes. Everyone quietly left the spacious Carver Hall of general assembly, end ing a wonderful week end of pleasant experience. Those who are due mention in making this camp-workshop a success are: Mrs. Alice Foster, Director; Mrs. Catherine Lewis, Associate Director; Mrs. Alliece Nicks Mrs. Willie Mae John son. Mrs. Helen Butler. Mrs. Eva McHenry. Mrs. Norman I-ewis. Mrs. Maggie Baldry. Misses Jeanette Brown Barbara Lester. Bernice Champion. Mrs. Doris E Brown. Mrs. Naomi Leapheart Mrs. Fannie Patter son. Mrs. Ouidn White. Miss Ann Denslcy. Mrs. Sarah Gary, Wil lie Crawford, and Mrs. Marion Merritt. Director of Christian Education. * * # The 1700 Group of Second Svortd C^ar iJeaturette CAMPETIIN FORD 1910 Popularly known as ‘ 999 the Second” this light racer set a world’s speed record by cov ering the mile in 34 4 5 seconds. Frank Kulick accomplished the feat on the ice of Lake St. Clair in 1912, For several racing seasons. Kulick won many track races, hill climbs and endurance runs. Maker: Foid Motor Company. Detroit, Michigan Engine: 4 cyl L type Horsepower: 100 Transmission: Planetaiy Wheelbase: 100 in Weight: 1950 lbs. House Committee Calls Robeson WASHINGTON (Special) - Paul Robeson whose passport was suspended in 1950 was sub poenaed to appear belore the House Un-American Activities Committee this Tuesday. Robeson, winner of a Russian Peace Prize in 1952. has been refused a passport repeatedlly since the suspension. Parker and Michial Fitzgerald. Happy birthday to all of you, and I hope you have many more. • • • The I. Z. s will have a bake sale May 12. Persons wishing to order bake goods should contact Rosalind Venable or Ruby Woods, Rosa lind’s telephone number is To. 5-4220, or Ruby at TO. 7-8121. DOES 4UR HAVE WEIGHT? BN ELECTRIC BULB THEN, INSERT A SMALL HOLE IN THE BULB TO AU.CM Sir to pill the vacuum. a second WEIGHING SHOWS THE BULB NOW WEIGHS wvofiV Because ws added V/WAT ARE MINERALS MORE VALUABLE TWAKI GOLD? . Avi. 11in/////> 3ERVLUUM...PLPrriNUM.., RADIUM,,, PALLADIUM...OSMIUM... iRIDIUM... AND VANADIUM. . ARE ALL MORE STI V*UJABLr IPAN GOLD f Baptist Church will present a Play at St. Antoine Branch YWCA, Sunday, June 10th at 4:00 p.m. The play entitled ‘"Hia Church Clinic." a humorous allegory hi which each char acter represents some common weakness, or delinquency, frequently found in church members, not restricted to any one denomination, or special locality, and presents a cure for these church weaknesses. This play is full of many merry chuckles, however it points out that the only lasting remedy for delinquency is Ser vice. • • • Calvary Baptist Church had its annual Women's Day Sun day, May 27, using ass theme: "Women. Yesterday, Today .end Tomorrow." The morning sermon was de livered by Pastor Jacob C. Oglesby. He spoke from a sub ject, "A Woman's Lore for God and her people." Miss Louise R. Johnson introduced the after noon speaker, Attorney Jesse P. Slaton, who spoke from a 1 theme, "Woman and her Good Works." The evening worship featured a panoramic review of men, "Yesterday. Today, and Tomorrow." Setting yesterday featured Mrs. Melvera Gary, Mrs. Leola Brown, with male Guest John Mitchell. Setting Today featured Mrs. Ida Sonith. Mrs. Louise Eagan, male guest. Thomas Woodhouse. Setting Tomorrow Barbara Jones, Claudette Wilson, male guest, Eddie Henderson. * Their dinner menu served in the church dining hall, con sisted of fried chicken, string beans, macaroni and cheese, sliced tomato salad, hot rolls, apple pie and ice cream. Iced tea and coffee, Mrs. Ber tha Dotson and Mrs. Effie Lewis were on the Women’s Day Committee. Sunday, June 3rd, has been designated Men’s Day at the church. • » • ST. PAUL CHURCH WOMEN’S ACTIVITIES St Paul A. M, E. Church, j Hunt and Chene. used a theme 1 "Never Underestimate the Pow er of a Woman." Senator Cora Biown spoke at the morning worship, and Miss Frenchy Waller Asst. Principal of Chaney Elementary School, addressed the audience at the Sunday afternoon Literary Mu teal program. Mis. Lola Mal lette was mistress of cere monies. Reception followed afternoon program in main dining room. Mrs. Katie Robinson. Mrs. Pearl Coleman Mrs. Essie Tarver, Mrs. Janie L. Harris, Mrs. Ida Wil liams, Mrs. Gwendolyn Cope land. Mrs. Virginia Rice Mrs. lona Mackey, Mrs. Lucy Ed ward and Mrs, Ruth V. Burton, organist, served on the Woman’s Day Committee. Rev. J. A. Charleston is min ister. The young matrons of the Church of Our Father Baptist presented a Spring Fashion Show. Sunday, May 27, at 4:00 p.m. Mrs. Marjorie Thomas of New Bethel Baptist Church was Commentator; Mr. George Fea gan played the incidental mu sic. Members of the Young Ma trons Division are: Mrs. Mr. Banks W. M. Slein, vice-pres.; TELL ME... MO! RICE WAS FIRST GROWN IN TUSH SOOOY&& *Sa IS THE POPULAR PHRPSe 73UIET PS A MOUSE*.... ACCURATE ? J' ✓/ NO/ SCIENTISTS DECLARE THAT MICE PR* MOTOR OUSLV NOISY CREATURES THAT SPEND HOURS ROLLING PEBBLES ALONG P FIOOP Si MERELV TO ENJC* THE CLATTER? ujjl._ju .. m Vera McDuffie, Helen Hughes, E Green, M. Evans. E. Grant D. Britton, Louise Thornton, teacher; Juanita Yancy assi ciate member; Bernice Cham pion and Mrs. Ann Zolsan, pro gram chairmen; Rev. J. H. Gat lin, minister. • • « TEA AND FASHION SHOW May Festival Taa and Fashion Show presented by Dorician Chapter No. 32. OES. Masons, introduced five scenesi 1. Small Fry Models 2. Morning and Lounge Wear 3. Play and Street Wear 4. Hats and Ophelia 5. Afternoon and Evening at tire. There were fifteen models: Janet Strechen. Lotelle Thorn es end Grecy Algood, of Mary Palmer church, rendered pia no and vocal solos, Helen Ful ler, and Alberta Hubbard ware refreshment chairmen. Beta Scott, accompanist; Dor othy Butler. MC and Commen tator. Hate by Ophelia, Mrs. H. K. Howard and Beatrice Jackson, W.M Others helping to make pro gram a success were: Lorraine Lawrence. Ruby Mitchell. Be atrice and James Jackson, and Thelma Hollis. FOOD SCOOP Do you have a week-end picnc planned? If so, you’ll find special price tags on foods you might include in the picnic basket. If baked ham or fried chicken are spotlighted in the picnic basket the holiday will not up-set the food budget. If you feel it's worth the ex pense there’s a huge selec tion of pare plates and cups, so the clean-up crew has a quick and easy job. NEAT - Although the wholesale price of pork is ip, many stores will feature ham at economy buys. The whole ham is often a good value, for then you are sure to have the meaty center slices. When you buy a shank or butt end, often the center him slices are removed and sold at a premium price. Smoked pic nic shoulders are wearing attractive price tags and offer the smoked flavor of ham, at a lower price per pound. Buy beef for quick cook ing and flavorsome good ness. Beel liver, crisp ba con and onions is often a favorite with the man in the house. It's fun to see how far you can stretch pennies when the basic in gredient is a pound of ham burger. Every woman has her favorrite recipe for a quick and delicious ham burger dish. Sirloin and Porterhouse steaks have in creased in price about 10 cents a pound. Pot roast cuts from the chuck have gone up a few pennies a pound, but they're still economy buys and make delicious meals. Veal comes from a young beef animal. During the spring and summer months there is a plentiful supply of top grade veal in the stores. Since veal comes from a young animal there is a very little fat in the mm . y / Ip/.; ■ ' «| PpffT’ * ■llß t'\ ‘ln s vV'v;-'/ /?S- ( I' s|| ’DAY OF PRAYER* SPEAKER—The Rev. Martin L King (center) leader of the historic Montgomery bus boycott is shown with the Most Rev. Horace W. B. Doregar. (left) Bi shop cf New York, and the Rev. James A. Pike, as they chatted before the May 17 service cl prayer and thanksgiving at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in New York. Rs*. Kmg delivered a sermon, on the anniversary of the Supreme court'* May 17, 1954 deci sion outlawing racial segregation in public schools. (Newspress Photo). Devon-Aires Elect Officers , Take Breacher By Muriel E. Wright The popular Devon-Aires will discontinue activities the latter part of next month; however, come Sep tember and they’ll be back in the swing l of things with new officers and brand new ideas. Picking up the gavel will be Alice Taylor, new ly elected prexy. Alice will hold the gavel with a firm hand (we hope) until June ’57. Others are: Willia Crawford, veep; Theresa Rivers, finan. sec’y; Ella Mae Shaw, sec’y; Mary Joyce Blakely, corr. sec’y; Laura Wilson, treas; De lores Jones, sgt.-at-arms; and Vickie Johnson, bus. mngr. They will help Alice to maintain the Devon- Aires popularity and suc cess. The old officers, Muriel Wright, prexy; Evelyn Jones, Delores Hunter, Margaret Wills, Willia Lea Crawford, Marye Johnson, Harriet Holmes, Alice Tay lor, and Ella Mae Shaw have laid a solid founda tion that they feel sure the new officers are capable of building. Good luck, Devon-Aires, in all your endeavors! Impromptu Notes By MURIEL WRIGHT Happy Birthday to Pat Lucas, our receptionist, who celebrated her birth day May 25. Sweet little Sandra Billups celebrated her birthday Sunday. * * * Dalmas Romain, Keith's brother, was home from Alivet College over the week-end. Made a special trip just to get his birthday gift from his parents—a ’56 Ford Victoria. Thanks Demo, for the dee-lightful dinner. I'm sure Keith is very proud of you! (smiles) * * * The Advance Sewing Class at Pershing High School invites you to at tend their “Hi Fi in Fash ions" June 6 at 2:15 in Pershing’s spacious audi torium. Tickets are on sale now for .25. * ♦ * Congratulations to “The Starlighters", an interracial vocal group, who won first prise on Fd McKenzie's Saturday Party. The Starlighters, George Williams, Robert Potter, Doyle Hopgood, John Tip ton, and Don Calloway are all students at Detroit's Eastern High School. * * * Joan Ross when are you getting those “Over work ed graduation pictures" out of pawn? Oops 'scuse me Joanie ... no offense t meat, therefore liquid is usually added when cook ing veal to tenderize meat tissue. Water, milk, sour cream and tomato juice are liquids used to tenderize meat and to add flavor, with the exception of wa tee, YWCA News Briefs (Continued from Pago 3) be good for the following Friday in case of rain. General chairman of the event is Mrs. Homer John ston. 18660 Littlefield (35). Members of the YWCA metropolitan World Fel lowship committee serving with her are: Mrs. Grant Nablo, 1161 Whittier (30); Mrs. Ernest Newman, 17371 Evergreen (19); Mrs. Lucius Goins, 8514 LaSalle (6); Mrs. John Bauman, 18428 Lind sey (19); Mrs. W. S. Gil lis, 2 Abbott Lane, Dear born; Mrs. William .lahs man, 25885 German Mill, Franklin, Michigan; Mrs. Gustave Otto, 5969 16th nil ' " """i j*' ■' v^^jji IsfMP • N Hp' V ‘ | VMUUuky * ; Jv. ..<^.> >v ...W * V%<1 W * JHPP ’ ' \ 1 *■■ •- P£y I **~ ■ 1 «- _ , \ j i . j Mff* ,** £' v 'if^ m v v# jjj(* i \ >,;+ ■% 'y •••.] 1 * TIMING' MEANS EVERYTHING—Mr*. Julio Ewario tat 18. of San Juan. Puerto Rico didn't figure on the «torj impatience, when ehe recently chanced an air trip t 0 ® n _ a New York maternity hospital High over the Atlanloc oce j ehe became a mother with an auil from Capj. Billings. 43. father of six kids, who gave up the plane • cm trol to become “midwife." (Nwesprese Photo). ODDLY ENOUGH (Ft rr/coATj wt*§ cur mrt daaoaoss By OVU WAA MU»it CLAAA DAATDM. Acr es J sAveo HOAtOAtPS or nvrs "" ON eo TM J IOC yyeAt YVAAPAKP pr N r WNEtr yw ato caoss trolu^ f g inin At 4 cA/NAteo %Au/t FW| ‘ AND SUM rents urro *ot ro («wm» fuirtv body conrovas. f, / Mr St. (8); Mrs. Franklin Enl gle, 675 W. Boston Rlvfl (2): Mrs. Karl RaddeJ 7759 E. Forest. (14): anfl Mrs. Paul Pave lie. 1295® Oaydale. Wyandotte I BRIDE-ELECT t Mr. and Mrs. Ramie Jamerson of Wabash St announce the engapremen of their daughter. Corem to Emaral Crosby. Mis Jamerson is employed a the Ordinance Tank Auto motive Command and Mi Crosby is majoring in Eng lish at Wayne University An early fall wedding i planned. —Muriel.