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lA/aune .State Yjewi
NINSTIIN WSU STUDENTS WIN N*F FELLOWSHIPS Nineteen Wayne State Univer sity graduate students in the Col lege of Liberal Arts will be aided in their advanced study in the sciences and mathematics by two National Science Foundation fellowship programs. Six students nave been desig nated recipients of Cooperative Graduate Fellowships. These suc cessful candidates, selected in national competition, receive a twelve-month stipend of $2,400 plus lees. The institution re ceives a standardised $2,500 cost of-education allowance for each Fellow. Thirteen students, a record number, have won Teaching As sistants Awards to enable them to pursue fulltime graduate study during the coming summer. Teaching assistants receive sti pends ranging from SSO to SBS for each week of their Summer Fellowships plus fees. WSU’s successful Cooperative Fellowship applicants are: Ron ald A. Andrews, Fredrick W. Barber, Patrick D. Beirnc, Fran cis A Danihcr, Richard C. Met zler, and James B. Smart. Winners of Summer Fellow ships are: Julian J. Bester, Loren R. Clifford, Joel M. Cohen, Rich ard J. Greechie, James B. Mc- Kay, John A. Mitchell, James 11. Ramsey, Erik A. Schreiner, Donald W. Solomon, Jeanne D. Trubey, and Frederic A. Van- Cat ledge. • * * NON-RESIDENT FEES ARE BOOSTED AGAIN The second step in the in crease of non-resident fees at Wayne State University has been approved by the University’s Board of Governors. For undergraduates the new increase, effective this fall, will boost one unit of instruction from $74 to $80; those taking a maximum of four or more units of instruction, from $222 to $250.00. Graduate fees per quarter will increase from $76 to SB4 for one unit of instruction; and from $242 to $265 for four or more units. In June, when the Board of Governors adopted anew sche dule, it was announced that non resident fees would be increased in two stages, the first "step in the fall of 1962 and the second in the fall of 1963. * * B FACULTY MEMBERS WIN STATE, NAT'L POSTS Dr. E. J. Forsythe, has been appointed an economic consultant to the President’s Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity. Dr. Forsythe is director of the management division of the In stitute of Labor and Industrial Relations, The University of Michigan-Wayne State University, and associate professor at the WSU School of Business Admini stration. His work for the Presi dent’s Committee will be on spe cial assignment on a part-time basis. Dr. Lrqnard W. Moss, chair man of the WSU sociology and anthropology department, was elected president of the Michi gan Sociological Association at the 67th annual meeting of the Michigan Academy of Science, Arts and Letters, held recently in Kalamazoo. Dr. Moss previously served as vice president of the associa tion which is affiliated with the Michigan academy. He has also been chairman of the anthropo logy section of the academy. C. Stuart Johnson, dean of the WSU College of Engineering, is one of the newly-elected vice presidents and members of the board of directors of the Ameri can Society for Engineering Edu cation. Dean Johnson, named to a two-year term, will represent the Council of Sections and Branches east of the Mississippi. lie has served the ASEE as chairman of the Electrical En gineering Division, secretary, vice chairman and chairman of the Michigan section and a member of the General Council and sev eral committees. The ASEE is a national proses sional organization composed of engineering educators and others devoted to the advancement of engineering education. • * • GIFTS AND GRANTS TOP $520,200 Gifts and grants totalling $520.* 200 have been accepted by the Wayne State University Board of Governors. • # • WATER STUDY AVAILABLE Copies of the research study “Impact on the Economy of Miehigan of Proposed Additional Diversion of Lake Michigan Water at Chicago,” may be ob tained from The W. E Upjohn for Employment Research, 709 S. Westnedge, Kalamazoo, Michigan. The study, outlining damage to Michigan’s waterborne com merce. recreation and conserve tion facilities in the event of more water diversion by Chicago, EDUCATION WOMEN FEATURES HOME .* CLUBS "Blessed art th« |Mocsmak«rt: for thoy shall bo called the children of God." St. Matthew 5:9 was prepared by Gilbert R. Gad zikowski, a doctoral student in economics at Wayne State Uni versity. It was financed by a grant from The Upjohn Institute. • • • INFORMAL TALKS FEATURE "U" ADMISSION SPEAKER Edward C. Cieslak, Wayne State University assistant direc tor of admissions, will discuss “Opening College Doors—Facing Facts About College Admission,” at 8 p. in., Friday, April 5, in the Junior Room of the Engineering Society of Detroit, 100 Farns worth Avenue. His talk is the final presenta tion in the “Informal Talks for Friday Night” series sponsored by the University Center for Adult Education (Wayne State University, The University of Michigan, Eastern Michigan Uni versity). There is no charge for admission and the public is in vited. Signs of Food Spoilage Improper food storage can hast en spoilage. Some kinds of spoil age make food harmful to health, some do not. It is pos sible to distinguish Between the two kinds. Important signs of dangerous food spoilage are: any of odor, off-flavor, a sour taste in foods such as potato salad, stuffing, gravy, creamed chicken, or tur key, and creamed-filled pastries. Signs of spoilage that make food unpleasant to eat but not dangerous to health are: a rancid flavor of fats, mold on the sur face of meat, fermentation of fruit juices and mold on bread or cheddar cheese. A STORAGE GUIDE FOR REFRIGERATED FOODS ONE DAY: Ground meat, fresh fish and salads made from eggs, meat, poultry and fish. TWO DAYS: Poultry, variety meats, liver, brains, etc., casse roles, meat stews, soups, gravies, sweet corn, and leafy vegetables. THREE DAYS: Custards, cream filled pies or cakes, fruit juices and baby foods. THREE TO FIVE DAYS: Milk, cream, cottage cheese, fresh meat cuts, cold cuts, ham slices and ebrned beef. ONE WEEK: Apples, oranges, grapefruit, lemons, bacon, eggs in their shells. TWO WEEKS: Soft cheese (other than cottage), butter, mar garine and cured ham. * « «■ Fresh meats should be loosely wrapped before refrigeration, but cooked and left over meats should be tightly wrapped. Potatoes should be stored in a dark, dry place at a tempera ture of 45 to 50 degree F. In a warm place, potatoes shrivel and sprout; in a too-cold place the starch in the potatoes turns to sugar. Bread keeps its freshness long er at room temperature than in the refrigerator, but in hot weather bread will mold quickly at room temperature. Bishop College Teacher First Negro In Alpha MIWUfPH' 'S"r’* ’ J I MRS. M. CHRISTINE GILMORE First Negro to be admitted to the Alpha c.psm.n chapter cl the nationwide Delta Fi Epsilon fra tornity was Mrs. M. Christine Gil more, Instructor in Business Ed ucation at Bishop College in Dal las. She was initiated Saturday, March 23. Delta Pi Epsilon is a graduate fraternity in Business Education. The Alpha Epsilon chapter was organized at North Texas State University, in Denton, Texas, in 1957. It has nearly 100 members. It was at this University that Mrs. Gilmore received her grad uate degree of MBE-Master of Business Education. Mrs. Gilmore, who is married, is a native of Louisville. Ky Her mother, Mrs. Grace Richardson, still lives in Louisville. mk s -ss#Pr & K VSbht kJ lliiSl-C wkr*h BV'- A White House Tea was sponsored by the Choral Charir of Ist Baptist Church, South West last Sunday, 5-7 p.m. , \ The Five W. Social A Charity Club's 28th Anniversary Tea with Fashions and Music was held in the Lecture Hall of Tabernacle Baptist Church, Sunday, March 31st. Seated, Daisy Griffin, Ruth Spraggs, . oHH Bp: , ' y ife* 1 W oK 1 BfifiFr : f 1 *• mm> . < ; ?..* - - -wt aplll - * m mLi*** ; vßlfal WSjK'Mf-'" ~ t <>" Z j . - m ... ' ' jrf '-jmNk > M • Portia La Juana Foster, daughter of Mr. James Foster of West Grand Ave., and Mrs. Gertrude Foster of Binder St. in Conant Gardens has baen WJR Wins Annual School Bell Award WJR, the Goodwill Station in Detroit, was presented a 1963 School Award by the Michigan Education Association at the MEA'ti Representative Assembly banquet in tansing, Michigan, Friday evening. March 29. James 11. (Juello, Vice president and general manager of WJR. tc ccpted in behalf of the station. The Award is in the form of an authentic* polished brass school bell, on which is inscribed, “1963 School Bell Award to WJR for excellence in the coverage of education by the Michigan El ucation Association”, and a cor DETROIT TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, APRIL 6. 1963 Participants, left to right; seated: Ethel Starr, Tina Glas gon, Willie Mae Battle and Rehna Reynods. Standing: Dar Ellen Atkinson, Lola Vaughn and Lula Douglas. Standing, lef) to right: Amanda Washing ton, Mae Graves, Alice Elam, Sfdlie Shellox, Agnes Fischer, Maud Gould, Mattie Howard, ard Lillian Branton. crowned "Miss Devon-Aire" 19 63 at the 10th Coronation Ball held in Henrose Hotel last Fri day night. tificate reading, “To WJR for distinguished, comprehensive, continuous, and objeciive cover age of public education by a rad io nation, with special recognition for its cooperation in coproduc ing thet weekly series, ‘Teachers Report Card.”. Dr. McArthur Colton 1111 Griswold Street DINTIST (ever Ktnseest HOURS Dally M VPO. Wm Set N ’ WO VITW lene Hilson, Helen Hkks, Ev elyn Christopher, Zeola Her and Mentha Graham. YWCA NEWS Hundreds of YW-WrVES, who are mothers and homemakers active in Ladies Day Out and other YWCA groups for women not employed outside the home, will converge at Central Branch *W, 2230 Witherell Street, April 23, for their 14th annual Spring Fling. Coming from all parts of met ropolitan Detroit served by the YWCA’s seven branches, they will arrive at 9:30 a. m. by char tered buses private automobiles and public transportation. They will bring with them elaborately decorated box lunch es for their mid-day meal; gay Easter bonnets and hand-tailor ed costumes they them-selves have made, to be shown in an afternoon style show; paintings, drawings and handicrafts, for an arts and crafts exhibit; and their children, ranging in age from six months to six years, who will spend the day in supervised nurseries. 'ihe morning program will in clude anew film, “If These were Your Children,” with discussion following, led by Dr. Katharine Greene, former Wayne County marriage counselor now in pri vate practice. The box luncheon will be high lighted by prizes for the most appropriate, original, beautiful, and comical boxes. The afternoon style show will be commentated by Mrs. Alberta Chandler, newspaper columnist and author of a popular book on sewing. YW-WIVES and their children will model the hats and clothes presented in the show. Mrs. Bruce Buckner, chairman of the Metropolitan YW-WIVES Council, heads the Spring Fling planning committee. Serving with her are the following members of the YW Wives Council: Mrs. Conrad Naegel, Mrs. Thomas Coflield, Mrs. Harvey Briggs, Mrs. Robert Dammbach, Mrs. Carl Schelling, Mrs. Ray mond Denncrell, Mrs. Cornelius Bierbower, Mrs. Henry Smith, Mrs. Paul Smith, Mrs Karl Hie ber, Mrs. Philip Lincoln, Mrs. Johnnie Washington, Mrs. Florence Fletcher, Mrs. Gladys Rilley, Mrs. Lauretta Townsend, Mrs. John Gray, Mrs. Eunice Ogletree, Mrs. Alice Taylor, Mrs. Chares Moorish. Mrs. Ellsworth Jones. Mrs. Ralph Updegraff, Mrs. Roland Kelly, Mrs. James Papp. Mrs. Sam Arnott, Mrs. Stephen S/or. Mr* William R. Lindeman, Mrs. Qfcarles R. Copeland, Mrs. Robert McGillivary, Mrs Ken neth MKtay, Mrs Annabelle Me Roe. Mrs Irene McCarthy, Mrs. Florence Streitfcrdt, Mrs. V. Bur ham, Mrs Lucille Nash. Mrs. Elma Hueftle, and Mrs. Hannah Gardner. 3 Cot(e r fL* Brief, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Taking to the road again for its annual Spring Tour, the Un iversity of Miehigan Band will present eight concerts in six states April 3-10. The ensemble will include in its tour repertoire several fav orites of bands everywhere, as well as a challenging clarinet sextet and some compositions played by the 1961 band during its highly successful Cultural Ex change Tour of Russia and the Near East. • • • KNOXVILLE COLLEGE Knoxville College’s Concert Choir will be performing on the Eastern Seaboard April 2-9. The Choir, directed by Nathan Carter will feature four soloists and a student accompanist. Soloists for the group are so pranos Betty Webb, junior, from Macon, Georgia, and Joyce Giles, sophomore, from Chase City, Va.; Jacque Cole, contralto, sopho more, from Jackson, Tenn., and tenor, Richard Jackson, fresh man, from Charleston, S. C. The four soloists interpret their parts with beautiful expression. Gloria Moore, senior from At -lan ta, is accompanist to the group. Miss Moore displays rare breadth and lovely tone. The program for the concerts in Virginia, Washington, D. C., New Jersey, New York and Pa., will includes excerpts from Vi valdi’s Gloria; great sacred works by Mozart, Shaw and Brahms; renditions in German and Latin; 20th Century choruses; Spiri tuals; music from Broadway and Miles College Alumni Banquet Big Success Miles College played host to more than 300 of its alumni on this past Thursday night in the W. A. Bell Library. The occasion was an Alumni Banquet. In addition to having a fine dinner the group enjoyed a very good program presided over by Mr. Lewis White, Miles College *56. Music for pep songs was pro vided by Mrs. G. D. White, Miles College 26. The special guest of honor was Mrs. Wilhelmina Vaugn, Miles College ‘4l. Mrs. Vaughn was the recipient of three awards including a plaque which was presented by Dr. L. H. Pitts in recognition of Stella service which she gave to Miles College during her tenure there in the area of Public Relations. The primary purpose of the banquet was to re-establish com munication and fellowship with the Miles College Alumni. Guests had been previously informed there would be no appeals made for funds, however the spirit of loyalty was so high, the local Miles College Club presented Dr. Pitts with a $500.00 check as a down payment on their pedge to the SIOO,OOO development cam paign. Mr. Harold Kerr one of Miles College’s favorite sons made good on his pledge of SIOO by presenting Dr. Pitts with a check for that amount. Dr. J. T. Montgomery. Mr. W, W. Whetstone, Mr. P D. Jackson, all gave rousing talks concerning the importance of the alumni giving their full support to the SIOO,OOO development campaign Science l air Opens April 6 Thousands of junior and senior high sehool students in the met ropolitan Detroit area this week arc putting finishing touches on their science projects in the hopes that judges will select theirs as of high enough quality to be displayed at the 1963 Met ropolitan Detroit Science Fair. The sixth annual Science Fair, featuring more than 1.500 new science exhibits, will he held at Coho Hall Saturday. April 6 through Tuesday. April 9. Ad mission free, the Fair will be open from noon to 10 p. m. on Tuesday. Attendance at last year’s Fair exceeded 120.000. Exhibits will cover the fields of biology, chemistry, mathemat ics, physics, earth and space science, controlled experiments, collections and graphic arts. Awards include saving bonds, plaques, merchandise prizes and certificates. Five SI,OOO scholar ships are available for eleventh and twelfth grade exhibitors on the basis of academic test and need. Financed by contributions from metropolitan Detroit area busi ness firms, plants and utilities, the Science Fair is designed to stimulate an active interest among young people in fields of scientific study and to give pub lic recognition to talented science students. Fred Waring’* Choral Series. ft ft ft BISHOP COLLEGE The Choir of Bishop College, under the direction of J. Har rison Wilson, has been scheduled for a seven state tour, starting with a concert in Wichita Falls on April 8, according to the act ing head of Bishop’s Music De partment, Mrs. L. Estell. Thu tour will last for about three weeks. Thirty six members of the 60 voice choir are slated to make the tour, in addition to Mr. Wil son, who will be in charge, and the bus drivers and others es sential to the tour. Chaperon will be Mrs. T C. Brown who has served the Bishop choir in this capacity for four years. Repertoire of the choir ranges from early classical sacred music to modern music from Broad way. Mr. Wilson said that pre vious tours have shown great est audience receptiveness for spirituals. Mr. Wilson’s unusual interpretation of “The Battl Hymn of the Republic” has mad ■ it the outstanding favorite with audiences. Friendship Bapt. To Break Ground An air of expectancy and ex citement pervades the atmo; phere of the Friendship Bapti t Church located at 623 Mack Ave . Detroit. On Sunday. April 7, th< dreams and aspirations of the 1.200 member congregation will be closer to reality—for on th - day, ground breaking ceremonies for the new Friendship Baptist Church will take place. One of the highlights of Sun day’s groundbreaking ceremon ies will be the turning of the shovel by the oldest member of the church, Mrs. Willie Holloway, age 98. and Twanna Johnson, a kinddergarten child in Sunday Church School. Clerk Becomes USDA Editorial Writer-Editor r mi HB<—IT i jJM Mrfb. ELLA J. GREEN A clerk-typist, who wanted to Os dll eUilVi dmJ luOK 1U t'UUOi iui cuuiscs lo piove it, was pro muieu 10 wmci-euiiur on uio Man ot me xeaiuoOK 01 Agn culture, tue U.a. department ot stgricuiiure 5 moot important publication. me toriuer clerk-typist is Mrs. Elia J. Green, wno transferred to Agriculture s Oil ice ot lnior maliuti 110 m the Defense Depart ment to wnicn sne had gone rigid alter graduation troin a Kadloid, va., nigh school near the end ol World War 11. In Agriculture, Mrs. Green be came so laminar with the thou> nods ol dillerent bulletins and leaflets published and disinbui eu tnal sne was soon promoted to assistant in charge of the ecu tral information and publications desk wnich hands out neany 100,000 ot the 40 million copies ol brochures and leaflets dis tributed annually to farmers and consumers upon their request. A few years later she rose to printing annd publications a» sista.it, and was placed in charge of compiling the USDA cata logue of publications, which con tains some 3,500 titles, and of establishing an information re source file containing the an swers to almost any question which may be asked of the Of fice of Information. While holding down these as signments, Mrs. Green attended Howard University and the USD A Graduate School in the even ing. This spring she will coin plete her tenth course in edi torial practices for which she will receive the school's certif icate. The Yearbook, which Mrs. Green will help edit, was first issued in 1849—some 13 years before the Department of Agri culture was established. Year af ter year the editions are adjudg ed among the 50 best nonfiction hooks of the year. Mrs. Green is married and has two daughter*.