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pinder 1 - i 'Sii'i'"' ill OLD FRIENDS Ghana's Ambassador...
i 'Sii'i'"' ill OLD FRIENDS Ghana's Ambassador to the U.S., E. M. Debrah, left, was among notables paying homage to Frank Pinder, right, who reveiced the Agency for International International Development's highest honor, the Distinguished Service Award at ceremonies in the State Department. Between them is Dr. A. C. Curtis, Chief of the Public Health Division for AID's Africa Bureau. Frank Pinder Honored For AID Work In Africa WASHINGTON, D.C. iGhana, Franklin Williams, University named him to its Frank E. Pinder, Director ofjsaid, . "Few Americans arejHall of Fame in 1962 and pre - the U.S. foreign aid mission held in higher personal or pro - lsented him with its Outstand - Ghana, has received the fessional regard by West Afri - Agency for International De velopment's highest award. AID Administrator William S. Gaud presented Pinder with cans of all nationalities at ev ery level, in and out of government. government. Both he and ' his wife, Mrs. Jean Pinder, have his many years of unselfish i In 1951, Pinder received theijn Accra. i service and sacrifice to the Superior Service Award and the Distinguished service ;been unusually efficient am - Award fast week at ceremonies bassadors for America to mil - in the Department of State, lions of Africans and others The AID award Was maderesiding in this part of the to Pinder "in recognition ofworld." ing Citizens Award in 1963. Mrs. Pinder worked for many months as a volunteer with the Ghana Ministry of Health. In 1959, she was appointed Health Education Advisor at the Ghanaian Ghanaian Government's request, serving until September 2, 1964 when her husband was named Director of the AID Mission people of West Africa and for I in 1955, the Meritorious Ser his unusual dedication and de - vice Award. His work has been votion to the service of his' praised by Liberia's President Pinder had previously serv - country.'' ,W. V. S. Tubman and the "ted for five years as Food and Agricultural Officer in Ghana for AID. During 1944 - 51 he was head agriculturist in Lib - In recommending Pinder for Foreign Minister of Ghana, ;h . a aml from 1952 throueh uic awaiu, u.o. mnuassauui iuixvuju Botsio. Florida A&M k i ru mrk.irs ili nitxiiis City"c" '" f DUMINU - Kride ur UDior Shown By Negroes ' NEW YORK The impact of the Negro buying buying public, reflected in a definitely rising demand demand for dolls of color in most urban communities communities North ' and South during Christmas Christmas just past, has numerous national commercial commercial institutions analyzing the phenomena to see how it can be converted into the sale of other other commodities in the cities of : the United States. The desire of the Negro 1 buying public to identify with versions of its .Baby uie uerns iney purcnase is presently being expressed by See'n Say" and "Barbie's Cousin Francie" lines. 1958 agriculturist in the Monrovia Monrovia Mission. Serving as Secretary of the Florida Agriculture, Extension Service during 1929 - 33, Pinder was later appointed County Agent for the Service at Gainesville where he worked until 1941. He was then appointed appointed Assistant Cooperative Specialist with the Department of A g riculture and later named agricultural economist Pinder received a B.S.A. degree from Florida A&M College College in 1933 and undertook postgraduate postgraduate work at Cornell in 1951 and 1952. under a U.S. Government Fellowship. The Pinders reside at 2007 Longwood Avenue, Los Ange les. They have three children, Dorothy, a senior of San Francisco Francisco State College; Dr. Frank Pinder III, in residency at the University of Southern California California in psychiatry; and, Mrs. Theresa Watkins. New York Mod jcity school teacher. 1 ;

Clipped from
  1. The Pittsburgh Courier,
  2. 06 Jan 1968, Sat,
  3. Page 3

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