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The Detroit tribune. (Detroit, Mich.) 1935-1966, September 15, 1962, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92063852/1962-09-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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, IE P UC ATION wqmen features home ♦ c lubs
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Calhoun family Reunion includes sisters and
brothers: Bessie Gorman of Lawton St., Arthur
Calhoun of Monroe, La., Ophelia Beckwith of
Los Angeles, I,eila Butler, Creola Brown, Louise
5 Women Named To
Fill Vacancies
On YWCA Staff
Miss Mildred Wilcox of Stam
ford, Conn, has been appoihted
interim executive director of the
YWCA of Metropolitan Detroit,
it is announced by Mrs. Bernard
1. Hundley, YWCA President.
Succeeding Miss Annetta R. El*
di Igc, who retired July 1. Miss
Wilcox will head the Detroit As
sociation for the coming year.
She will be introduced to the
directors of other agencies, to
<i\ic leaders and YWCA volun
teers at a tea at Central Branch
YW Wednesday afternoon, Sept.
Hostesses at the tea will be the
members of the YWCA Metro
politan Board of Directors, with
Mrs. Samuel Miller ..Jitpwnell,
YWCA vice president, as chair
lust back from a trip around
the world, Miss Wilcox served
as interim director of the Roches
ter, N. Y., YWCA in 1960, and
Prior to that was executive di
rector of the Stamford, Conn.,
YWCA lor 18 years. She has al
so served on the staff of the
National Board YWCA, for three
years as a field secretary, and
lor several months with the ad
ministration services, community
She is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Rochester and holds
a masters degree from Columbia
l niversity. New York City.
In addition to the appointment
Miss Wilcox, four other wom
Oriental Perfume Oils
From Far Away
P.P. No C O D.
Sandalwood, Tibet, Sacred Lo
tus, Black Leopard, Seventh
Veil, Money Oil, Wisteria,
Jasmine, Rose, Lilac, Violet,
Magnolia, Gardenia, Frangpl
ani, Hawaiian Ginger Blossom
& Pikiki, Lavender, Drifting
Sands, Sambac.
2 Dram Gold metal top
spillproof bottle $2.
1 Dram Plain bottle sl.
952 Va So. Hobart
Los Angeles 0, California
Last Offering
Live Free
Five and Five Flat. Eastside.
Good condition. Two new gas
furnaces. Separate Base*
"'•nts, two car garage. Park
like yard. Trees Apple, Cher
ries, Pears galore. Hear
School, eood rental area.
Income will take care of pay*
ments. Financing arranged
FHA or G. I. Open Sunday.
5241 Harding Avenue. Own
er. DR. 1-4411.
Dr. McArthur Colton
1111 Orisweld Street
(ever Kmoat's)
Daily t-4 WO. S-177*
Sat. 04 WO. MtM
or* tha peacemaker*: far Hmv ikoll be called tha childran of God." - s♦. Motthaw 5t 9
en have been named to fill vacan
cies on the YWCA staff.
Mrs. Alice S. West. 18199 Prrk
side, and Karen J. Finger. 16756
Evergreen, have joined the staff
of Central Branch YW, 2230 With
crall St. Mrs. West will be in!
charge of that Branch’s decen
tralized program, and Miss Fing
er will become assistant teenage
program director.
Mrs. Dolores R. McKee, 106 Mc-j
Lean, has joined the-' staff of
Northern Branch YW. 13130 !
Woodward Ave., as an assistant
teenage program director.
Mrs. Sophia Lindgren, 19447*
Lyndon, has joined the staff of.
Northwest Branch YW, 25940
Grand River as adult activities
Teachers Must Be
Used ” Says U-M
Education Professor
ANN ARBOR Teachers must
bo “willing to hr used” by their
students the same way mothers
are “used” by their children,
1 says Glen R. Rasmussen, associate
professor of education at Flint
College of the University of Michi-
I K un . .
“This may mean the teacher
must sacrifice his own needs to
those of his students,” Rasmus
sen says in the current issue of
•The School of Education Bulle
visitor to our classrooms
Secretary Announces
WASHINGTON Secretary of
Labor Arthur J. Goldberg an
nounced that he had accepted
with great reluctance the resig
nation of Herbert E. Salinger as
his special assistant on youth em
i ployment.
Mr. Salinger, who was appoint
ed by the Secretary last Novem
ber. said personal considerations
made his resignation necessary.
In a letter to Mr. Salinger, the
Secretary commended him par
ticularly for his service as execu
tive secretary of the President s
Committee on Youth Employment.
Mr. Goldberg announced that he
had conferred the Labor Depart
ment’s Award of Merit on Mr.
Salinger, who has been instru
mental in developing the Com
mittee’s program and activities
since its inception.
•IT 4-H ICHOLAMMIPi —Seretha W«ston, Clarksdalo, Miss;
Willie Joe While, Montgomery. Ala.; and Lora Elaine Parks.
right, Guthrie, Okla., have been awarded SSOO scholarships for
Urelr #uUtanding 4*U prefect achievements.
Howell of Monroe, La, Weldon Calhoun of De
troit. Rosa Williams and Ollie Greene of Gary,
Indiana Dinner parties and friendly get-togethers
were enjoyed with family and friends.
rh? women
UNa * •OOTT .iy
Hardwood floors spot from
many soap solutions used for
washing walls. You can prevent
this by laying an old plastic
shower curtain over the floor t
catch the drips.
• • •
Does your cutting board skid
on plastic or porcelain' counter
tops? Here’s an inexpensive way
to skidproof it. Glue a rubber jar
ring to the underside of its four
Save energy by using this sys
tem with your vacuum cleaner in
a two story house. Clean down
stairs and finish on the second
floor. Store the vacuum there and
next time clean upstairs first and
store the cleaner downstairs.
* • •
If you’re wondering what to do
with house plants when you’re
on vacation, use this simple solu
tion. Seal them with polyethy
lene bags. They’ll survive inside
for several weeks without being
watered *
from outer space might come to
the conclusion that teachers were
not being used as a resource,”
says the U-M educator.
“After noting that teachers se
lected the area of study, the spe
cific problem for investigation,
and asked most of the questions, (
our visitor would be justified in
believing that students, not
teachers, were the objects of use.”
Rasmussen suggests that some
day we may discover that the
very best learning situation oc
curs when the student has care
fully defined a problem and is
reeking an answer.
vi“At this point the teacher does
not need to be very active,” he
snys. “Students may learn most
when teachers are ‘teaching’ least.
“The teacher must on occasion
become the goard," Rasmussen
declares. “To do this he may
have to pretend that he doesn’t
understand, or that he holds a
belief which is. in reality, some
what distasteful to him.
“All this may he necessary be
j cause the student needs, at this
particular time, to ‘use’ someone
as a foil for his own learning.’*
Weekly earnings of production
workers in manufacturing aver
aged a record 19234 during 1061,
H per cent or $2.82 higher than
In 1900, according to the U. S.
Department of Labor’s Bureau
of Labor Statistics.
WoteS c£t>A Cutifoi VI id
We are glad to he hack home
after our vacation in I.os
Angeles, California. with my
daughter and family. Maurice and
Betty J. asked me to say to their
friends that everything is fine.
There, the sun is shining bright
all day long against the blue sky
undisturbed by cloudy mists and
rain. All of this sounds well, yet.
I say, there is no place like home
in good old Detroit
Our plane. United Airlines, ar
rived on time in Detroit, despite
the boiling clouds over which the
pilot flew during a seemingly ter
rible storm, between Chicago and
here on Sunday afternoon. Sept. 9.
It was nice to meet so many
fine people in Los Angeles, es
pecially those at church. The first
place I had a chance to go was
to the Tenth Church of Christ
Scientist. I was invited there by
a California neighbor. The friend
ly attitude of the ushers and the
members was very inviting to
both the adults, and alco the lit-
tie grandchildren who are enjoy
ing the Sunday School which is
next door to the church. Both
buildings are as white as snow.
0 U
Wo had tho pleasure of answer
ing many telephone calls from
former Detroiters. And visited a
few in their beautiful homes.
$1 ft »*:
Mrs. Alma Reddick Entertains
Mrs. Alma Reddick, formerly
of Detroit, entertained at dinner
on Labor Day. Alma had recent
ly returned from Detroit, where
she had been studying at Wayne
State University summer school
to complete some special work
on her Doctorate Degree. She is
now doing fine with her teaching
in Los Angeles.
She gave an entertaining din
ner on her patio on Labor Day
with plenty of barbequed ribs and
beef on hand.
Included among the guests
were: Mr. and Mrs. Will nn Wil
son (Melba), both teachers in the
L. A. public school system; Cole
man S. Wilson, Cloquere Chaffin,
alae a public school teacher, Mrs.
Ruth Washington, teacher, James
Ashcerd, a musician, and James
Smith, who lives at 20435 Ohio
Street, Detroit. All aided in help
ing me to enjoy the day. And
they all were very lovely to meet.
James asked me to say hello
to his boy friends and tell them
he is having a fine time in Cali
fornia, and will he home shortly.
The Richard Allens are happy
in Los Angeles.
Mr. anrl Mrs. Carrier formerly
of LaSalle Blvd., Detrnit, moved
to Los Angeles this year and have
a cute little white house. The
Garners arc the parents of little
Justine, who married Colton
shortly after they graduated from
Northwestern High School, Detroit
a few years ago. They are getting
along nicely working at Hughes
Aircraft. Justine is a clerk.
In traveling, we often meet
some very friendly people. Seat
ed next to me was Mrs. William
L. Pat Espie of 2«32 N. St. An
thony Drive. Jackson, Michigan.
We had a friendly talk all the
way home to such an extent that
we decided that we should ex
change correspondence and he
friendly as time goes along.
Mrs. Pat Espie is a Michigan
school teacher and had been to
California to visit her widowed
ORLANDO. Fla. The Orange
County Non Partisan Registration
Committee (Orlando) was formed
here this week with 250 volun
teer workers.
tm* ■■ *'«ui ****** ~rrn i t _ mail ..
Sum THatteyf o» ttift ft* |
U you present this ad when registering j f\ *
Stay at the Ftgueroa and save real money fj I Ijj
and enjoy luxury living too! Heated Swimming l\ S
Pool in baautifui garden setting. Air* It IME*VwI I
conditioning and TV. 350 comfortable rooms, \\ ml ill \
many completely remodeled. Coffee Shop and x ■£
Amber Room Cocktail Lounge. Centrally located. V «
Access to all Freeways, drive-in entrance, \ U ;
ample parking. m i—
*2o% off theso rates fi
Standard Room* Maw Bed Sitting Rooms
i Ts k $«oo iingi# Sa to sio I
jßwiv Ooubiaßad . 6 00* 7.00 Doubts Bad ... 10 to 12 I
rnttcWC' Twin Bad* . . 750* 8.50 Twin Bad« ... 12 to 14 J
I 1 Roll away Bsd . 2
lliil I!
‘rti i 0. L. Rone, Manager /
f LHW MAdison 7 8971
f{• Olympic and Figueroa Streets 1
i Los Angelas IS, California k
Miss Mary Anderson Honored
By The Labor Department
Mary Anderson, first Director of
tho U. S Labor Department's
Women’s Bureau, a post she held
for nearly a quarter of a century
until her retirement in 1944. was
Given the Department’s Award of
Presentation of the award, which
took pJace in Labor Secretary
Goldberg’s office, was made the
dav after Miss Anderson’s 90th
birthday. Miss Anderson was
n *'‘d for her significant contri
butions toward furthering the l>e
part men t's work.
Among the congratulatory mes-;
sages received was a letter from
President Kennedv exnressing
“deep appreciation” of Miss An
derson’s “long and constructive
efforts in behalf of women work-'
ers in the United States.”
Miss Anderson, who came from
Sweden to tho United States in
her youth, also received a mes
sage from Prime Minister of
Sweden Tage Erlandor.
Before she was named Women’s
Bureau Director in 1920. Miss
Anderson headed the Women in
Industry Service, the temporary
World War I agency which be
came the Women's Bureau.
Early in her career. Miss An- 1
derson entered the trade union
movement She became president
of the Stitchers Local 94 of the
International Boot and Shoe Work
ters Union, an office she held
for 15 years. Eventually she was
elected a member of the execu
tive board of the International
Later, as an organizer tor the
Chicago and National Women’s
Trade Union Leagues. Miss An
derson helped to gain better liv
ing wages, shorter hours, and
safer working conditions for
workers in factories, mines, and
other establishments. Pioneering
in the field of collective bargain-i
ing, she helped to draw up and
put in effect the labor constitu
tion of the Amalgated Clothing
Workers of America.
For The Record
-. ''-Hik . ' -S» X^gSJ^^^E* ’ 'S'
i M
.v h m ■{
Hi-Fi music lovers can protect
their records and turntable pick
ups against the bugaboo of dust
through occasional treatment
with handy aerosol anti-static
spray made especially for the
purpose. Applied from the push
button container on a clean, soft
cloth and wiped gently on the
record surface, the aerosol pre
vents dust adhesion, thus as
sures top-quality audio reproduc
tion and longer life for records
and needle, particularly with
stereo systems.
K.,f. '|M
<£ |y *' *■ ■ ''^B?
Alexandria Louise Milner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Mil
ner. of Delray, Mich., became the lovely bride of James Knight.
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Knight, Sr . Saturday in Fit t Bap
tist Church, Southwest Detroit. The Rev. Nathaniel Jackson, offi
i r^/
|:; : [ t 1
p. : > :- ; ;r,
■ - "
v /
Ot.v. >.«*N -.... 4tt* - ...X-'
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by Bfttie [Hmgton
—Williams Photo

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