1 Ekim 1953 Tarihli East Cleveland Leader Gazetesi Sayfa 1

1 Ekim 1953 Tarihli East Cleveland Leader Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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Mail Addresses Business: 814 E. 152nd St. Phnne Glenville 1-4383 Hews: 14600 Euclid Av®, Apt. 30? Fire Losses For '53 Are Biggest Yet Proclaimed by President Eisen hower, Fire Prevention Week will be observed this year from Octo ber 4-10, Fire Chief Fred W. Lange, announced today The Chief said, “This year’s campaign will emphasize human carelessness as the biggest fire hazard of all. According to our records, 90 per cent of the fires that are taking such a high toll of life and property could have been prevented. “While losses were at an all time high in 1952, fire statistics for the first six months of 1953 indicate that the U.S. will suffer an even greater lose this year,’’ the Chief continued. “Few people realize it, but everyone of us as individuals have to pay for this tragic and unnecessary loss. Every thing we buy—food, clothing, the rent we pay—costs more because the price includes a heavy fire cost.** Chief Lange urges everyone in East Cleveland to take an active part in this year’s Fire Prevention Week drive. “Every citizen has an obligation to himself and the com munity to prevent fires. Where fires are not discovered or reported promptly, the fire department may be called too late to prevent death, injury, and heavy property losses. Effective and systematic fire pre vention activities on the part of each resident are the only way we can save lives and reduce des truction. This means each of us must accept a responsibility to prevent fires. “We of the fire department,” Chief Lange concluded, “are ready at all times to fight fire for the community—but we’d rather work with the community and prevent fire. Let us help you to make every week Fire Prevention Week.” Open House For Adult Classes At Memorial School Memorial School Community Center, 410 East 152nd st., will have open house and registration for adult evening classes on Wed nesday, October 7th, from 7 p. m. to 10 p. m. The fall semester will begin Wednesday, October 14th. Courses offered this year will include instruction in golf, sewing and tailoring, ceramics, beginning and advanced cake decorating, up holstering or re-upholstering of furniture, leathercraft, slip cover and drapery making, and needle craft (knitting, crocheting, em broidering, tatting, needlepoint, and rug making). Other courses will be given if there is a desire for them. Community Center instructors will exhibit classroom work sam ples at the open house and will be available for consultation regard ing student projects. A hostess committee consisting •f Mrs. Rudy Strancar, Mrs. Frank J. Gruden, Mrs. Howard W. Carne, Mrs. Ernest Strancar, and Mrs. Clarence Dunkin will serve refresh ments in the PTA rooms during the course of the evening. The public is cordially invited to attend the open house and be come acquainted with the Memor ial School Community Center. Any one who is interested in informa tion regarding classes and fees, but who cannot attend the open house, may obtain such informa tion by calling Mrs. Jean Zach mann at KE. 1-7165 between 9 a. m. and 8 p. m. New Junior Kiwanians First of the Junior Kiwanians to be selected for the first six weeks of the fail Kiwanis Club sessions are Bob Cathcart and John Willert, 12A students at Shaw High School. Both boys are members of the Na tional Honor Society. Bob is president of Student Coun cil, is on the Speech team and plays both football and basketball. John is a Hi-Y member and man ages Shaw’s swimming team. Operation Safety 1953 26 Deathless Days Be sure your number isn't here Drivers Licenses Persons who renewed their driver’s licenses, on their first birthday after September 80th, 1950, will be required to renew their three-year driver’s license on their first birthday after September 30th, 1958. Such re newal licenses may be obtained not more than thirty (30) days prior to the driver’s birthday. Persons who did not renew their driver’s license on their first birthday after September 30th, 1953, and were required to take a driwer’s examination, and persons who obtained their first driver’s license subsequent to September 30th, 1950 will find the expiration date of their license on the face thereof. Such persons may also procure their license thirty days prior to the expiration date stated on their license. —The Ohio Motorist 30,000 Bags Of Peanuts "Most Yet" While the actual eash received fs still to be tabulated, chairman Bob Kerr, chairman of the East Cleveland Kiwanis fifth observance of National Kids Day reports the biggest sale of peanuts yet under taken by the club. “Kiwanis, with East Cleveland’s all-out help, moved 30,000 bags of peanuts, reports Chairman Kerr. Indications point to a larger contribution per bag, also than in any previous year”. Chairman Kerr paid tribute to East Clevelanders for the generous response to the merchants for their outstanding support to the young people for their excellent service. “When it is considered” com mented Kerr, “that the sale had to be confined to East Cleveland and the Shaw-Collinwood game be cause of our neighbors were en gaged in similar Kiwanis spon sored campaigns, the results are amazing. We are most grateful.” A financial report will be made later. While all Kiwanians played a part in the fund raising for Na tional Kids Day, chairman Kerr had the following worthy division aides: James E. Bateman and David J. Martinson who directed the doorbell campaign by the Camp Fire Girls Karl Brown who lined club members to their assigned duties and posts Ellsworth C. Schumate who had charge of cafe sales W. V. Culmer for his getting together the small army of Hi-Y boys to man the corners, and Clarence A. Rauch, who directed the Shaw Stadium sales. Speeders Must See The Judge There will be at least 27 motor ists who drive Hayden, Superior, Noble rd. during the morning peak hours, who probably will be leaving home a few minutes earlier in order to clock in on time. They are the 27 who have been ticketed for speeding on these streets during th early morning hours. Dtermined to cut down on the speeders, the Traffic Division is detailing officers and the radar equipment bright and early each day. Motorists going above the designated speed for the particular street are being invited to see Judge Stanton Addams. Added is a violator of a wrong turn at Hayden-Superior and a red light crasher at Rosemont and Euclid. Volume No. XL-No. 40 Thursday. October A w TO Local Man Is 75th Cleveland Traffic Fatality For Year Cards Capture Trophy .tty “We won’t mind if you hold the trophy for the second half” spoke up O. P. Schneider, principal of Collinwood High last Friday night during the half-time at Shaw Sta dium. Listening very intentively was Wayne Blough, Shaw principal who said little but smiled aplenty after the Cardinals tripped the Railroaders 14-6. Also somewhat pleased with the outcome of the game was Ken Ver million, shown in the picture with the principals. Vermillion is presi­ Collinwood Gets New B.U.C. Office One of the three new branch of fices of the state bureau of unem ployment to be opened about Jan uary 1st in Cleveland will be in the Collinwood Five Point neighbor hood. The address is 14814 St. Clair ave. Believing that better service will be provided by the neighborhood offices, the present B.U.C. will close the clerical and professional placement offices at 747 Euclid ave. and operate headquarters at 1243 West Third st., as one of the five area offices. Thia will elimin ate three floors of offices which have been used at headquarters. Donald P. Smith, who came to Cleveland from Canton in 1951 to become area defense man-power director will be the new Cleveland B.U.C. director. Peter S. Avram, 63, of 1865 Shaw ave. was Cleveland’s 75th traffic fatality this year. He died in Charity Hospital, Sunday a few hours after being struck by a CTS bus as he crossed West Third st. at Superior ave., Sunday morn ing at 6:39 a. m. He was on his way to work at the Medina lunch room, 424 Superior ave., N. W., where he was chief cook. The bus driver told police he was making a right-hand turn off Superior into West Third st. and did not see the man. Both had the light, he said. Mr. Avram is survived by his wife, Florence, and four children, George A., Mrs. Helen Hall, John W. and Mrs. Rose Morgan. A prayer period was held Wed nesday afternoon, followed by a service at Helenic Orthodox Church of St. Spyridon, 1098 Addison rd., N. E. Paper Sale Saturday Loosing little time to earn treasury money through a paper sale, Brownie Troop 434 of Cale donia School are having such a sale Saturday. In addition to col lecting paper already searched out, they will receive donations at Caledonia School Playground between 9 and 12 o’clock Saturday morning. Ohio Sesquicentennial In Beauty Of Field And Garden Is Show Theme For its Fall Flower Show the Terrace Garden Club will center all entries around the theme “The Sesquicentennial o Beautiful Ohio.” The show, open to the pub lic will be staged in’ Prospect School on Tuesday, October 6th from 2:00 to 5:80 p. m. Among the classficiations in keeping with the show’s theme are: —The Buckeye State—using buck eyes and horse chestnuts. —The State Flower—Scarlet Car nations. —The State Bird—the Cardinal, arrangement in red foliage with sand, grasses. —Shores of Lake Erie—driftwood, —Middle Bass Island—featuring grapes or a wine bottle arrange ment. —Mohican Forest—evergreens or wood and materiaL —Industries—using containers of rubber, glass, ceramic, etc. —Autumn Glory—arrangement in brass or copper container. —Ohio’s Harvest apples (for Johnny Appleseed) or vegetables and/or frui tfor truck gardening. Mrs. F. A. Christian is the chairman. Assisting her will be Mrs. Hamilton Beatty, Mrs. Wil liam H. Morris, Mrs. Ralph C. Nichols and Mrs. C. L. Ruggles. Mrs. R. W. Twiggs is in charge of staging and properties. Entries will be taken care of by Mrs. C. W. Titgemeyer and Mrs. A. W. Qualman and classification wil Ibe handled by Mrs. H. D. Po cock and Mrs. Ralph Clark. Mrs. David E. Anderson will be the clerk, and Mrs. S. A. Pritchard will be hospitality chairman in charge qf the Tea. *A $ A* I ft'x TO 1 i TS East Cleveland Leader Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal In Euclid dent of the East Cleveland Kiwanis Club. The award Is the Kiwanis Trophy, co-sponsored by the Kiwanis Clubs of Northeast Cleve land and East Cleveland which is to be presented to the winner of the Collinwood-Shaw game each year. Of course, Shaw has the first leg on the rotating trophy and the team winning the award three times gains permanent pos session. The victories need not be in succession. The trophy will be prsented at the annual Shaw ath letic banquet. By virtue of their one touch down margin over Collinwood, the East Clevelanders evened the 26 year-old series at 12 verdicts a piece. Two games ended in ties. Tomorrow night, Friday, the Cardinals open their bid for the Lake Erie League crown by play ing host to the Parma Redmen. The Westsiders made their de but in the LEL Friday and are still “red” about the event since Lakewood romped to a 48-0 triumph. Local Men Head Jaycee Committees Two residents of this area have accepted important posts in the Cleveland Junior Chamber of Com merce and will be in charge of directing several of the varied civic activities of the club during the 1953-54 year which starts this fall, according to an announcement by President William C. Mauser. Named as chairman of the Pub lic Safety committee is Clyde A. Loughridge of 1862 Forest Hills, blvd. Traffic safety, fire preven tion, safe driving tests and other community safety projects are sponsored by the club through this committeee. Loughridge is in charge of plant layout at Lincoln Electric Co. and is married. Elected to the Jaycee Board of Trustees after serving as chair man of several local committees is Roy C. D’Anna of 14819 Elm ave. In this post he will supervise the activities of the Sports committee and the Jay Show committee. Entries for the sixth annual Jay Show—an exhibit of work com pleted this year by young Greater Cleveland artists—are now being received at the Jaycee office, 400 Union Commerce bldg., according to D’Anna. The public will be in vited to view an expected 100 pieces of art work from Oct. 29th through Nov. 7th at May Co. audi torium. Tomorrow Is All Church Women Day Tomorrow, Friday, October 2nd, the Cleveland Council of Church Women will observe Woman’s Day. The meeting, starting at 10:00 a. m. will be held in the Church of the Covenant, 11205 Euclid ave. The morning will be given over to seminars on prayer, Christian World Relations, Christian Social Relations, Christian World Mis sions, leadership training and pub lic relations. In the, afternoon Mrs. Charles Johnson of Nashville, Tenn., whose husband is the president of Fisk University will speak. General chairman for the day is Mrs. Arthur Groth, second Vice presi dent. Mrs. Charles W. Olson is Council president. Wins Sohio Pin At the largest service pin din ner yet to be given by the Cleve land Division of The Standard Oil Co., Albert F. Day, 1252 East 144th st., will receive a quarter century pin. The dinner is being tonight at Cables Restaurant, 16800 Lorain ave., with R. D. Packard, division manager presiding. A total of 80 jSohioans will receive awards. 1. 1953 East Cleveland, Ohio 13,750 Circulation Guaranteed "Red Alert" Test Next Wednesday Air raid sirens will wail at

night for the first time through out Cuyahoga County next week, when the Civil Defense warning network gets its seventh test. Testing will begin at 7 p. m., Wednesday, October 7th, and will last twenty minutes, according to John J. Pokorny, Civil Defense Coordinator for Cuyahoga County. Pokorny explained that this test will give many daytime workers their first chance to hear the sirens from outside, and from their homes. Construction of the larger type of sirens around the county is nearing completion, Pokorny added, and explained that weak spots in the system will be improved by spotting 42 additional smaller sirens around the county. The “Red Alert”, a wailing three-minute blast announcing im mediate danger of air attack, will open Wednesday night’s test. Fol lowing ten minutes of silence, the test will end with the All-Clear “White Alert”, three one-minute steady blasts separated by two minutes of silence. City Plans Examination For Police The City of East Cleveland is seeking men of physical stamina and high character who can work together in a disciplined organiza tion to become members of its po lice department. Minimum qualifications for this professional 1 a w enforcement agency are men between the ages of 23 and 28 years, between 5 ft. 8 in. and 6 ft. 3 in. in height, in good physical condition and citi zens of the United States. Salaries start at $3700 with a maximum of $4,410 in two years. It’s a 44-hour week with six paid holidays a year and a two-week’s paid vacation. Liberal retirement system and disability provisions, with group hospitalization and surgical plan and group insurance plan available. Former service men receive ex tra credit. The competitive examinations in clude: written test at Shaw High School, Monday, November 2nd at 7:00 p. m. Oral interview, athletic examination, medical examination and a polygraph test. Applications may oe obtained at East Cleveland City Hall from Tom Dinell, clerk of the Civil Service Commission. No applicants ac cepted after 12:00 noon, October 31st. Trinity U.B. Is Observing World Wide Communion Next Sunday Trinity Evangelical United Brethren Church will join with other Protestant Churches around the world in the annual World Wide Holy Communion ob servance. At the 10:30 Worship Hour Pastor Wildow H. Fulmer will conduct the service built on the theme: “The World Lives in the Church”. This day also marks the first Sunday of Rally Month when spe cial efforts are being made by the Church School classes and the Board of Stewards to develop regu lar habits of attendance through out the membership. Miss Lucille Majuzian, Junior at Schauffler College, began her parish work duties last Sunday. She will be in charge of the Nursery-Kindergarten Department which this year will have two ses sions, one from 9:30 to 10:30 dur ing the regular school hour and a second from 10:30 to. 11:30 for parents attending the worship service. This latter session will feature expressional activities and oppor tunities for the children to practice the Christian truths learned dur ing the study period. Because of this more intensive program, par ents are urged to come with the children and plan to stay for the entire morning’s church program. Awards will be given on Octo ber 25th in the children’s depart ment for perfect attendance dur ing the month. Do You Play One Of These Instruments? There are a few vacancies in the Cleveland Philharmonic Orch estra, in ’cello, horn and trombone sections. Experienced musicians may audition through arrangement with the conductor, Dr. F. Karl Grossman. Call for appointment, I CE. 1-7700, ext. 392, or LA. 1-4247. ml lift A 3C3Si ft w I® I I Don New Uniforms A X‘ Shaw High School’s famed ma jorettes made a snappy appearance as they stepped out on the gridiron at Shaw Stadium last Friday night, wearing these strikingly beautiful new uniforms. Of white wool whipcord, the jackets are fashioned on West Point military lines, even to the smart epaulets. A red and black color contrast on the jacket is re­ For the past six years Winder mere Methodist Church has con ducted a Learning For Life pro gram related to the overall ob jectives of the Christian church, but not necessarily having a direct bearing on the devotional life of the community. The current series on Wednesday evenings from Sep tember 30 through October 21 is designed to follow this pattern un der the general theme, “The Church’s Role in World Affairs.” The pastor, Dr. M. Wayne Mc Queen ,has manifested an unusual amount of interest in public af fairs during his twelve years at Drunken Drivers Don't Argue With This Alcometer The weekend arrests brought an unusually large number of “driv ing while intoxicated” cases to the police docket. Five persons were charged with this traffic violation after a few seconds each before that amazing little machine—the alcometer. It indicates precisely the amount of alcohol in the blood of the person being tested. Commenting on the alcometer, Sgt. Pat O’Malley of the Traffic Safety .squad says drunken driving cases have mounted 192% since the machine has been used here. Fur thermore, he added ,there hasn’t been a single “Not guilty” plea entered in a case where the alco meter test has been given. This seemingly startling percent age increase, explains the sergeant, is due not to an increased number of cases, but is due to the number of cases that can be classified. Prior to the alcometer, an arrest ing officer, in doubt, would give the violator the benefit of the doubt. The alcometer determines it now. Five motorists were charged with drunken driving. They are: Coleman B. Pauley, 1751 East 19th st. Scott Henderson, 1944 East 116th st. Edward Eizember, 6115 Kenyon ave. Jack Fletcher, 417 Cleveland rd. James W. McIntyre, 880 Selwyn rd. They will also ap pear before Judge Addams. Cage Preview At Shaw Something new is in store for Lake Erie League basketball fans with the announcement to day of a Preview Cage Carnival to be held at Shaw High, Satur day, November 21st. Directing activities for this preview will be Bob Louis, ath letic director at Shaw. All six LEL teams will partici pate in the event, each playing two eight minute quarters. Teams include Shaw, Euclid, Lakewood, Parma, Cleveland Heights and Shaker Heights. Proceeds from this event, which will be staged annually, will go into the Lake Erie League Medical Fund. Plans for the preview were brought out Tuesday night when the Lake Erie League officials held their annual banquet in Lakewood. The basketball pre view is the first of its kind in this area although the idea has proved popular in footbalL ait peated in the facings of the full pleated skirt. In addition, the uniform includes smart white shorts which are to be worn in change from the skirts. The 1953 majorette lineup in cludes, left to right: Left to right—Julie Hatch, Rose mary Inzano, Lucy Wallace, Bev Martin, Donna Felgar and Peggy Winterspeller. The lone male is Chuck Alexander, the drum major. Pastor Alerts Parishioners To World-Wide Problems Windermere. The new Windermere Church, to be dedicated around February of 1954, must not only serve as a source of spiritual vi tality, but must also be a center of public spirited community ac tivity. “The time has arrived,” says Doctor McQueen, “when the parishioner must be fortified not only with a deep spiritual convic tion, but must possess an interest in and knowledge of world prob lems as well.” On October 7th, “Am I My Brother’s Keeper in a Modern World?” will be discussed by Charles Ewald, Executive Director, Cleveland World Trade Associa tion. This discussion will have to do with trade between nations as it relates to the tariff question. No program would be complete without the viewpoint and the con victions of the churchwoman. Mrs. Wallace Teare will focus attention on “Should the Church Be Inter ested in Politics?” on October 14th. Mrs. Teare is president of the Lakewood League of Women Voters. The series conclusion October 21st brings Dr. Walter Judd, Congressman from Minnesota, who speaks on “Is Our Religion Up-to Date?” Dr. Judd is also appear ing as the first lay speaker at the Protestant Festival of Faith on October 14th at Public Hall. He was a former medical missionary and has served his native state in Congress for the past ten years. Dinner is served promptly at 6:30 p. m. each time. The program gets under way at 7:30 and ad journs at 8:45, following a question period. Dinner reservations by Monday proceeding the meeting may be made through the Church Office. Nursery is provided for the children. Varsity To Sit In Stands At This Grid Game No need to inquire further about A1—.t open date on the Shaw High l_..ioo1 1953 schedule, October 10th. It’s filled. Coach Bob Cawrse announces plans for a gift trip for the Var sity to Columbus to witness the Ohio State-Illinois game. This is something entirely new to Shaw. The only expense to the boys mak ing the trip will be their food. Plans are about completed for chartering a bus to transport two coaches and the Varsity to and from Columbus. Details will be made known to the players when final plans have been completed. Mr. Cawrse adds that fewer num ber of tickets were reserved than were requested by the Athletic De partment, the limit being 33, in cluding two adult tickets. Will Exhibit Her Madonna Collection Madonnas collected *by Mrs. Amos J. Traver of Springfield dur ing her world wide travels, will be shown and discussed by Mrs. Traver here on Friday, October 9th. Mrs. Traver, mother of Mrs. Robert Barkley of St. James Luth eran Church parsonage, will dis play her Madonnas and tell their story at the meeting of the Wit tenberg Guild in Higbe«« Visitors are welcome to the h. heon and to the program. 14101 EUCLID AVEF^Jg &AST CLEVELAND. Q, CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 C. C. Invites Candidates To Meeting The first meeting of the East Cleveland Community Council for the 1953-54 season will be held in Shaw High Cafeteria on Thurs day evening, October 8th, it was announced this week by Dr. How ard M. Wells, incoming president. Candidates for local offices at the November election have been asked to speak at the open meet ing which will follow th dinner. It is hoped that all nominees for City Commission and School Board posts to be filled next month will be on hand to present their views and answer questions from the floor. The dinner will be prepared as usual by Mrs. Ruth Kerr’s capa ble school cafeteria staff, and for this first meeting at least, it will cost the same as last year’s dinners. New and continuing members of the Council are being requested by mail to send or phone reservations for the dinner to Mrs. Robert A. Townsend, 13437 Shaw ave., MU. 1-1714, as soon as possible. An unusual situation prevails on the City Commission where four candidates seek election. Ordin arily there would have been three candidates this time. Richard Horan and Walter H. Sutter seek re-election. Frank H. Fellows, who was ap poined to succeed Guy T. Rockwell, deceased, will serve in this ap pontive capacity through December 31st, 1953, but must be a candidate to fill out the unexpired term to December 31st, 1955. Paul W. Breer, appointed to succeed Richmond Rice, resigned, serves also to December 31st, 1953 on appointive basis. This date hap pens also to have been the expiring date of Mr. Rice’s regular ter*?* and Mr. Rice had announced intention to seek re-election. Therefore, Mr. Brower will be seeking a full four year term in November. Candidates for the two Board of Education vacancies are George Nelson, the president of the board, seeking re-election Mrs. Meriam Morgan, also seeking re-election, and Mrs. Harriet Baldau, seeking election. City Winning Battle With Elm Disease Beginning with 1949 and contin uing through September of this year, East Cleveland has destroyed 236 elm trees due to the still un conquered Dutch elm disease. Of these 236 trees, 138 were on city property and 98 on private property. The peak year was 1950 with 42 city and 33 privately owned trees removed. This year’s record is 20 city and 12 private property trees cut down and burned. Six trees were found diseased in 1949. William L. Robertson, city offi cial assigned to the keeping an eye on elms points out that, while yet there is no known cure for Dutch elm disease, The Garden Center of Greater Cleveland recom mends the following five steps to protect healthy trees from infec tion (1) Cut out and burn all dead and dying elms. (2) Prune out dead, broken and weak branches and burn as soon as possible. (3) Burn any wood elm wood piled for fuel. As a further preventative such wood should be sprayed with D. D.T. (4) Destroy low value el~“ when they endanger more valua_.j trees. (5) Keep elms in healthy condition by spraying to control leaf-eating and other insects ,and by fertilizing and watering. Mr. Robertson adds a sixth high ly important step. (6) Encourage your neighbors to join in the cam paign to save the American elms in your neighborhod. In the case of privately owned trees, Mr. Robertson says the city does not notify the property ow to remove the tree until the city 1 i checked and found symptoms of s Dutch elm disease. Portions of an infected branch is sent to the Ohio —icultural Experiment Staten in T.-oster for a special laboi ory procedure that involves isolation of the fungus from the discolored wood and identification of the fun gus. If the result reveal* aae, the property owner is not The disease is carried by the elm bark beetle as it da by ehewing small holes in tw*» crotches. Its breeding activities are confined to dead, dying or recently cut elm wood. This is why it is so impor tant to spray olm wood until, it can bo burnu~ Recommended to a solution of eight pounds DDT to each 100 sallow of No. 1 ftml sfl. f,: ...A-.:

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