Mail Addresses Rnsiness: 814 E. 15 End St. PhoiiR liLenviile i-4383 Mews: 14600 Euclid Avb. Apt. 30? More Picnic Tickets Distributed This Week For Postponed Event Save those tickets. This is the call today from the East Cleveland Picnic Committee as it plans for the postponed picnic at Euclid Beach Park Wednesday, September 2nd. More tickets are being distribut ed to the merchants this weekend, and every customer should re member to ask for both strip and automobile grand prize tickets with every purchase of merchan dise. With every 35c purchase, the customer receives one strip of tickets. With every $1.00 or over purchase, customers will receive one Grand Prize ticket. iv is expected that the forced Maybe Some Day They'll Remember One, two, three ... in just 15 minutes is the overload truck story opening chapter this week. Patrolmen Milton Jennrich and Fred Schuller chalked up the rec ord the morning of August 4th. It started at 9:00 a. m. with John E. Rooney of Cleveland driving a plas tic machine press on a W. Easton Co. truck for a 7280 pounds over load. Rooney paid a $200 cash bond for his release. Ten minutes later the patrolmen weighed a Euclid Coal Co. truck and found 3700 overload pounds in gravel. Carl Marano, the driver put up $130 release bond. Five minutes later an O’Neill Co. truck, carrying gravel weighed 2600 pounds over the limit. The $110 cash bond was paid by Basilo Frangapone, the driver. At 11:30 the same officers halted a truck loqd of lumber. Arnold Geise driving for Reese Gorman, paid $130 bond and was released. Both driver and vehicle owner are frqm Williamsport, Pa. The over weight, 4000 pounds. Partolmen Allan Pearse and John McDonald report the follow ing overloads: August 4th, 11:00 p. m. Euclid at- Marloes, Standard Oil Co. truck carrying No. 2 fuel oil, 1380 pounds overweight. Driver Richard G. Mel zer, 3209 Mayfield rd. released on $60 cash bond. August 7th, at 10:25 a. m., Leo nard H. Lago, Jefferson, Ohio, driving for Harbor Feed & Coal Co., found to have 2210 pounds Aheat overload. Released on $100 cash bond. August 10, 9:40 a. m. Euclid at Belmore, Elmer L. VanEss, 790 East 125th st., Cleveland, driving a self-owned truck with an 2520 pound overload of granulated slag, released on $110 cash bond. Each of these drivers is slated for hearing on August 15th. Usual ly they forfeit their cash bond whicn is set at the minimum fine in each instance. The record overload is a 17,300 above weight of pipe fittings on a truck at Euclid-Superior on Sep tember 25th, 1952 by Patrolmen Pearse and Schuller. It brought a $750 into the truck overload fund which goes into the street repair service. Three Teachers Resign Posts Here Filling the last three vacancies existing on the teaching staff of the East Cleveland Public Schools, Dr. O. J. Korb, superintendent, reports all vacancies filled. The final appointment will be recom mended to the board of education at its meeting August 17th. In the trio of resignations are 1 those of Harry Kitken, Kirk jr. High School science and athletic instructor ’Clayton Corke and George Dion, both on the Cham bers Elementary staff. Mr. Aitken has accepted a posi tion with General Electric Co. at Nela Park. Mr. Corke will become the principal of Franklin Town ship schools. Mr. Dion will teach at Kirtland. Operation Safety 1953_________ 153 Deathless Days Be sure your number isn’t here Volume No. XI—No. 33 postponement of the picnic, because of rain, will mean hundreds of ad ditional opportunities for winning one of the lovely gifts which East Cleveland merchants have ready for the picnicers. With the exception of the Little League baseball games, the entire picnic schedule as arranged will be presented on Wednesday, Septem ber 2nd. The date should mean a record breaking crowd, declares General Chairman Ralph Kepner. Vaca tions will be over. Summer camps will be but happy memories. Young folks will not yet off to college. The date should make for a ban ner attendance, in the opinion of General Chairman Ralph Kepner. Most vacations will be over. Camp days will be but happy memories. College bound folks will be home, preparing for their return to school. Families will be reunited after the summer, getting the children ready for the fall term of school the following Tuesday. A picnic together will be a grand finale to a summer” Ticket co-chairmen Dave Whale and Harry Martin are distributing the tickets with the aid of Bob Barkley, Ed Paul, Lou Plannic, Floyd Rowland, Al Cutler, Joe Dia mond, Chris Gramines, Scotty Mac Donald, Tony Tomsic, Al Norwick, Geo. Nelson, Wm. Powell, Wilber Baumgarten, Bob McNeeley, Hor ace Dunn, Don Fisher, Bob Hen derson, Ted Herringshaw and Rotlin Rendlesham. All City Casting Parade At Forest Hill Park Sunday Between fifty and sixty casting challengers are expected to partici pate in the Parade of Champions at Forest Hills Park Sunday, August 16th when the East Cleve land Rod & Gun Club plays host to fellow casting clubs from throughout the area. Alvah Seibert is Casting Chair man. Judges will be selected from among the visiting clubs. Events will include kisk, dry fly, wet fly, and ounce bait and the com paratively new skill, spinning. AJ1 events will take place from the casting platform at the park lake. Among the star casters sched uled to participate are Henry Fugita, sr., Henry Fugita, jr., na tional champion, and Ernest Liotta, a five-time champion. Liotta will not be competition on Sunday. The program starts at 11:00 a. m. and continues on through the afternoon. Jim Stratton Shaw Hi Alumni Dance Chairman Jim Stratton of Stratton Motors will head the dance committe for the Shaw Alumni reunion pt Men tor-on-the-Lake, Saturday, Septem ber 12th, announces General Chair man “Marty”* Loftus. Other grads who are helping plan the big night and contact the alumni are Jim Bernier ’41 Betty Morgan McNall and Donna Price Giles ’46 Fenton Moore and Wm. Halliday ’35 Herb Luxenb^rg and Gordon McCarter, of the more re cent years and Bob East of 1929. Tickets are a dollar and can be had at the door. Vince Patti and his orchestra will provide the music. All Shaw graduates are invited to come and bring,a couple for a big reminiscing and renewing of school days evening. Railroaders To Detroit Sunday Another interesting trip is an nounced by the Midwest Chapter National Railway Historical So ciety. This is a rail excursion to Detroit via the Pennsylvania Rail way from Canton and Massilon on Sunday, August 16. Object of this trip is the Parade of Transportation and the presen tation of Birney Car No. 26 to the Detroit Historical Museum where a permanent display of Railroad iana will have its premier. This Birney car has been brought from Fort Collins, Colo., the last car of its kind available in the United States. Tour of Detroit by trolley cars is included in the outing. For information call Dennis Ne I ville, BR. 1-0538. Ice Cream Social An ice cream social with real homemade ice cream is being plan ned by the Junior Auxiliary of Friendship Char*_r No. 480, Order of the Eastern r. It will be at the home of Mildred Deboe, 14920 Euclid ave., on Friday, August 14. It begins at 7:30 and lasts till 10:30. The whole family and friends are invited, and the charge is reasonable. Season Grid Reservations Now Ready Season football ticket reserva tions are now being received at the Athletic Ticket office of Shaw High School for the 1953 season, announces R. P. Louis, faculty athletic director. Each reservation will be $6.00 and will be for the same seat for each of the six games. The 1953 season, says Mr. Louis, promises to be a season of winners. Coach Bob Cawrse reports that he has a team composed of experi enced boys who have “football hearts,” in other words “the love for the game,” which makes for good players. Practice begins August 20th. Shaws 1953 schedule opens with Cleveland West on September 18th, followed by that friendly old rival, Collinwood, on September 25th. Parma comes to East Cleveland on October 2nd Euclid is here on Oc tober 16th Shaker on October 23rd with an open date—October 9th—still to be filled. On October 30th Shaw journeys to Toledo Libby and on November 7th the Cards meet their old foes from Cleveland Heights on Shaw Field. The season will close with Shaw going to Lakewood on No vember 13th. Season tickets will be mailed out the week of September 7th. Post marks will determine the order of preference in seating, states Mr. Louis. Reservations, with checks en closed, can be mailed to R. P. Louis, Faculty Manager, Shaw High School, East Cleveland 12, Ohio. All pepped up after attendance at a Cheer Leaders School this summer, the Shaw cheerleaders eagerly await the opening game. Majorettes will step out in dash ing new uniforms. The Shaw Band, so important a feature of every game, will start marching practice two weks prior to the opening of the fall term on Tuesday. Director Bob Fraser has added to the band’s between-halves specialty numbers for the enjoy ment of the fans. Football is King as another grid season swings into action. Re member, early reservations assure the better seats. Tragedy Stalks Norway Visitor Dr. Einar J. Olsen has received word of the tragic death of his cousin, Mrs. Hattie D. McFate of Youngstown, a frequent visitor at the Olsen home at 1026 Renfield rd. and their former home on Helmsdale rd. Mrs. McFate, widow of William McFate, a vice president of the Trumbull Steel Co., was spending the summer with relatives in Nor way, being at their summer home near Oslo. On Friday, August 7th while on her usual morning hike, she slipped and fell to her death over a cliff. The body is being returned to the United States on the S.S. Oslo Fjord, on which boat Mrs. McFate sailed for Norway early in the summer. A son William of San Francisco, and three brothers, Ole, David and John Dittmanson, all of Youngs-, town, survive her. Business School Director Succumbs Miss Harriet MacDonald, execu tive director of the East Cleveland School of Business since 1948, died at her home, 1735 Shaw ave., Fri day, August 7th, aged 45 years. Services were held Monday and burial was in Lake View Cemetery. Miss MacDonald was born ih Cleveland, going with her parents to Sydney, Nova Scotia in 1912. She attended high school there and was graduated from Sydney Aca demy. Returning to Cleveland in 1935 Miss MacDonald enrolled at the East Cleveland School of Business and later became a member of its staff and then, secretary. She was named to the post of executive sec retary upon the retirement of Thomas A. Scully in 1948. Surviving are three brothers, Sydney, Roland H. and John H., and one sister, Mrs. Bessie Mac Pherson. 7 tyr. Ik' '.t'4 .ST CLEVELAND LIBRA*' 14101 EUCLID AVENUE EAST QLFMEl ANO, ft hi.^-.-:J( :,1 •. ftf-■“ ‘‘W. ■•■_. jl ••*, East Cleveland Leader Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP In Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid Thursday! August 13, 1953 East Cleveland, Ohio w 7 Z Experience Backs Plea 1^* /’"t at’ 9 3S ,4 t. -.U Miss Marie Francis, 1808 Stan wood rd. and Miss Mary Jean Sturrock, 15002 Terrace rd., check telephone numbers for East Cle veland Blood Donor Day, Thursday, August 27th at St. Paul’s Episco pal Church. Hilltoppers Garden Tour Wednesday Hilltop Garden Club Tour Day has become a delightful annual event. Garden will be opened to members Wednesday, August 19th. This year the three well estab lished, thoughtfully planned gard ens of varying types to be viewed by gracious consent of their own ers are those at the homes of Mrs. Stella M. Antisdale, 1505 Rydal mount rd. Mrs. Harry C. Morrison, 1436 Blackmore rd., and Mrs. Lan dis R. Bradfield, 1494 Rydalmount rd. For thirty-two years Mrs. An tisdale has found time and energy to keep her garden in a succession of bloom that is the envy of any gardener. Flowers have been her love, her hobby, and her business. She has commercialized gladiolas, deservedly earned the title, “The Glad Lady.” The delicate pink “Stella Antisdale” named for her is grown all over the world and by ■the million in Australia where it thrives best. In addition to being one of the founders of The Ohio Gladiolas Society and of a bird lover’s club now known as The Audobon Society, she has been active in many Greater Cleveland garden clubs. Large trees and flowering shrubs afford privacy and a lovely back ground for the beautifully edged borders and dividing beds of an nuals and perennials in her garden. Landscaping and lawn problems have been successfully solved in Mrs. Morrison’s garden. Establish ed some twelve years ago, it has been developed by the Morrisons since they moved there six years ago. Many trees characterize this garden, but there is ample room for annuals, roses, and perennials. Mrs. Morrison has generously of fered to show her garden even though she must be out of the city at the time. Mrs. Allen K. Gaetgens, will act as garden hos tess for her. Much of the emphasis in the Bradfield garden is on the profu sion of ground cover and greens— ivy, mahonia, and eunonymous. Refreshments will be served here. Mrs. William M. Councell, social chairman will be assisted by Mrs. Edward W. Ackerman, Mrs. Wendall H. Abbott, Mrs.
Frank M. Wood, and Mrs. J. Fred Wenger. September flower shqw plans will be discussed. JES Benefit The Card Party at Euclid Park Clubhouse on Friday, August 21st at 8 p. m., will benefit Cuyahoga County Eastern Star Home for the Aged, 8114 Euclid ave. Mrs. G. Krum of 1185 Yellow stone rd., represented the East Cleveland Chanter at a meeting re cently to dis-’i s final plans. For tickets and more information tele phone EVergreen 2-1820. v' a 'I tl I -j few- 7 s '4h A? 4 k z *K MM 4CJw Every person who donated blood to the Red Cross is offering a double service to the less fortunate declares Miss Mary Francis, 1808 Stanwood rd. “For every pint of blood donated to Red Cross for gamma globulin, that pint of blood represents a financial gift to the National Polio Foundation as well, because the less blood the Foundation has to buy to secure the vitally needed gamma globulin, the more dol lars it will have for the treatment of the case itself,” explains Miss Francis. Gamma globulin is the new blood derivative being administered to polio contacts. It is believed to lessen, and may possibly eradicate, paralysis in polio cases. Miss Francis speaks from her own experience when she pleads for blood donors on East Cleve land Blood Donor Day Thursday, August 27th. She is paralyzed from the waist down as the result of polio. She, like every paralyzed polio victim, hopes that gamma globulin will spare future polio patients from a like aftermath. The National Polio Foundation has designated American Red Cross as its medium to secure and process blood for gamma globulin. Red Cross accepts its new assign ment, while continuing to furnish blood for wounded veterans. Miss Mary Jean Sturroch, Great er Cleveland Red Cross aid in its Blood Donor Division resides at 15000 Terrace rd. Speaking of the August 27th Blood Donor Day here she says: “Being an East Clevelander, I am proud of the generous way in which the people of East Cleveland have donated their blood. In a program such as this where pre sent needs are continuing, and new ones constantly arising, we know that East Cleveland will again give its share”. To give blood on East Cleveland Blood Donor Day call LI. 1-7009 (mornings or evenings) ER. 1 0178 or PO. 1-3378. It’s August 27th, 1:00 to 7:00 p. m., St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 15837 Euclid ave. Reject Request For Re-Zoning An appeal presented by Don Owen requesting a permit for the purpose of renting to tourists the five rooms and two baths located on the second floor of his building at 15357 Euclid ave., has been re jected by the Zoning Board of Ap peals. The first floor is given over to dining rooms and kitchen in con nection with the restaurant oper ated by Mr. Owen under the name of Owen’s Plantation. Are You Registered East Clevelanders who have changed their address since the last election, or who failed to vote in the last two years, must register to be eligible to vote at the November election. The Board of Elections head quarters at 1000 Superior ave., N.E. are open daily from 8:30 to 4:30 p. m. and on Saturday from 8:30 to noon. August 20th is the deadline for registration for the September primaries and the November elec tion. 13,750 Circulation Guaranteed Atomic Energy Display At Ohio State Fair For the first time in the 150 year history of Ohio, the massed might of the industries of our state will be displayed at one place, at one time, and under one roof at the Ohio State Sesquicenten nial Fair in Columbus, August 28th through September 4th. At the invitation of Governor Frank J. Lausche and Harvey S. Firestone, of our state will exhibit in the new $300,000 merchants and manufacturers building at the fair. Already starting the work of installing their exhibits are the American Museum of Atomic Ener gy from Oak Ridge, Tennessee, with 7,500 feet devoted to the first complete showing of atomic energy ever held in the state. Church Leader Union Service Guest Sunday ’4 Rev. Walter Daniels For the closing three services of their 27th season, the Union Serv ice Church series will transfer to the East Cleveland Baptist Church, Euclid at Rosemont rd. For the past ten years Rev. Dan iels has been an associate secretary of the Cleveland Church Federa tion and is engaged in radio, tele vision and Public Relations for the federation. He was formerly pas tor of First Baptist Church, Toledo. For his Sunday sermon, Rev. Daniels will speak on “Peace makers.” Next Sunday at 11:00 a. m., the sermon series will have as guest preacher, the Reverend Walter E. Daniels. For the concluding two services the Reverend J. F. Mc Hendry of Windermere Presby terian Church will preach. Guest pastor at St. James Luth eran Church at the 10:45 service will be the Reverend Dr. Benjamin H. Pershing, a professor at Wit tenberg College. Dr. William MacLeod continues as guest preacher at First Presby terian Church. This service is at 10:00 o’clock. Euclid Pupils Out Number Locals In Summer School Pupils from Euclid outnumbered those from East Cleveland enrol led in the 1953 Summer school con ducted by the Board of Education at Shaw High School. In his report for the season, E. M. Preston notes that East Cleve land enrolled 16 Senior and 56 Junior High School students. Eu clid enrolled 28 Senior and 46 Ju nior High Students. Of these 46 were from Euclid Shore and two pupils from Euclid Central. Ten parochial schools sent 25 children, Willoughby 3, Wickliffe 6 and miscellaneous enrollments numbered 7. The percentage of at tendance was 94.4 per cent and 21 pupils had either failing grades or incompleted work. There were five instructors on the staff. For the first time, the enroll ment was limited to Junior and Senior High pupils. Cancel Swim Show Due to the inclemency of the weather on Sunday, August 9th with its threating rain and low temperatures, the Learn-to-Swim program scheduled for Shaw Pool was cancelled. Children who are eligible to cer tificates for their progress in the summer swim courses are being handed their cards as they appear at Shaw Pool from day to day. The water show had been ar ranged by Miss Mary Ellen Brophy, director of the class which is sponsored each summer by the City Recreation Department, the Board of Education and the Water Safety Division of the American Red Cross. Richmond M. Rice, a member since 1948 notified the commission that he would be resigning about September 1st. He also stated that on Tuesday he had withdrawn his name as a candidate to succeed himself at the November general election. Mr. Rice, an East Cleve lander for 35 years, is moving to 1147 Yellowstone rd., Cleveland Heights. Acting under provisions of Sec tion 34 of the City Charter, a Peti tioners’ Committee has selected Paul W. Broer, 14508 Terrace rd. to fill the unexpired term of Mr. Rice, when his resignation is offi cial. Also, acting under the charter Golden Wedding And Birthdays In McConnell Family Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McConnell of 1841 Garfield rd., will observe their golden wedding anniversary Thursday, August 20th. They were married in St. Mark’s Episcopal Church in Portadown, in the north ern part of Ireland and came to Cleveland 40 years ago. For the past 33 years they have resided at their present address. Both Mr. McConnell and his wife are 70 years of age. The eouple have two sons, Wil bur of Hudson, who is general manager of the Prehler Electric Installation Co., and James of East Cleveland, sales manager for the Roe Miller Dental Laboratories. There are three grandchildren, Tom of Hudson and now in Korea, Mrs. R. G. McCarty of 21050 Crystal ave. and Joanne, a senior at Shaw. The family dinner to be given with Mr. and Mrs. James McCon nell as hosts, will be a triple cele bration. It will not only mark the elder McConnell’s golden wedding day, but also the birthday anniver saries of son James and his daugh ter, Joanne. 17 Rent Complaints Received By Local Committee To Date Up to noon Tuesday, August 11th, only 17 complaints had been received by the East Cleveland Citizens Rent Committee. Of this number 15 had been on the table at the initial session, July 28th. Scheduled ftr last night’s meet ing was the first open hearing. It concerned a rent increase of from $45 to $75. The Committee mem ber assigned to this complaint re ported he had been unable to reach any kind of an adjustment, the landlord insisting on the increase. The committee is gratified at the few complaints received so far. Whether this indicates that East Cleveland rents are remaining as they were, or, that landlords are merely delaying increases, remains to be seen. Inasmuch as so far, the rent meetings have been held on Wed nesday evenings and the Leader deadline is Tuesday for the Thurs day edition, no report can be made to the readers as to the last night’s session. Continued and incompleted com plaints held over from the July 28th meeting were on last night’s agenda. All complaints are being num bered in the order of their receipt, and are being carried by that number in the files and in the minutes by the secretary. Disposition of the 15 cases at the close of the July 28th meeting was as follows: Adjusted 6, Con tinued 6, Withdrawn 2, Scheduled for Public Hearing I. In cases where rent increases are the result of landlord-tenant relationship, rather than the actual rent involved, the commit1— ad vises cancellation of the i_ .*ease and eviction of the tenant. In these instances the Rent Committee holds to a reasonable length of time for CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 R.M.Rice To Resign As Commissioner: Broer Is Successor A fast moving session marked the Tuesday night meet ing of the East Cleveland City Commission. One new mem* ber was sworn in. One member announced his forthcoming resignation. Two members were named to vacancies on the police-fire pension board. Another new member is announced. City Law Director Arthur E. Griffith administered the oath of office to Frank H. Fellows, 2122 Alton rd. Mr. Fellows was chosen by the Commission to fill the vadmcy following the death of Guy T. Rockwell* this committee has filed Mr. Broer’s name to substitute that of Mr. Rice on the ballot in Novem ber. He will be a candidate for the full four year term. Walter H. Sutter and Richard Horan are the other commissioners up for re-elec tion. The Committee and the Commis sion were in agreement on the choice of Mr. Broer to the Commis sion. Serving on the Petitioner’s Com mittee in this case are Mrs. Frank E. Blasse, 14600 Ardenall ave. W’ill D. Pew, 1376 Hampton rd. a former commissioner, and Harry A. King, 16006-Hazel rd., a former chief of the East Cleveland Fire Depart ment. For the past 24 years Mr. Broer has been the owner-operator of the Quality Products Co., 12345 Euclid ave., manufacturers of pul verized glass. For the past 13 years he has held the concession at Shaw Field and Shaw Playground. He gave up the Shaw Field contract last year, and, prior to any of these unexpected changes, Mr. Broer had notified the city that he would not again bid for the con cession. By mutual agreement the contract, expiring in September, is being cancelled. Mr. Broer has long been inte rested in community affairs. He is a member of the Board of Mana gers of the East Cleveland Y. M. C. A., a member of the East Cle veland Business Association, the Kiwanis Club of East Cleveland, and the East Cleveland Community Picnic Committee. He is also a member of the Cleveland Athletic Club. For the past 18 months he has operated Paul’s restaurant, Hayden and Shaw aves. ECBA Clambake Date Announced Tickets are now available for the annual clambake of the East Cleveland Business Association to be held Wednesday, September 16. Harry Martin and Dr. John A. Stahl are co-chairmen for this event ch is an outstanding stag affair the business folk of the town, bake will be held at Pine Ridge ntry Club. the tenant to find another rental unit. In the majority of “continued” cases, the Committeeman assigned to that complaint been unable to discuss the complaint with both landlord and tenant. It is the policy of the Citizens Committee to get both sides of the question in each instance. At the July 28th meeting of the Rent Committee a general discus sion was had with respect to an over-all measurement for the de termination of increases in rentals which will be approved by the committee. Taking into consideration the action of the Federal Rent Control authorizing a 20% and later a 10% rent increase on the basic 1947 rent figure, it was the opinion of the committee that such authorized increases should be maintained in sofar as they met with no undue hardships. Furthermore, in no instance can a house be left unsafe, nor can the Committee guarantee to any landlord he won’t have to make repairs if the unit is not in an acceptable condition. In one continued case, the 21% increase sought by the landlord is referred for further checking. It was pointed out that increased rents causing hardships to tenants can prove detrimental to landlords who eventually will lose his ten ant. Increased rents must take into consideration the general condition of the unit. The Committee is finding that single and double rental houses present quite a problem. Rentals on such properties, it is believed, should be based on the purchase price, rather than on —y inflr^-d value on to today’s pi able l__j. A 30% rent increase over the 1947 basis rent of a sin or double house is all that is justified.