22 Ekim 1953 Tarihli East Cleveland Leader Gazetesi Sayfa 1

22 Ekim 1953 Tarihli East Cleveland Leader Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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i i- I Mail Addresses Rusiiwss: RI4 E. I5?nrf St Phone GLenville 1-4383 News: 14600 Enclid Avb. Apt. 30? Teachers Back State Board Of Education A state board may, even lower school taxes by eliminating dupli cation and overlapping in rural areas, some hope. Mr. Holder baum made his recommendation to vote for the state school board amendment at an executive meet ing of the East Cleveland Teach ers’ Association at Prospect'School October 13th. His committee re port preceded unanimous endorse ment of Amendment Two by the executive committee of the faculty group. Other amendments, Miss Audrey Scott, president of the association, pointed out, are to raise 500 million dollars for new highways and to repeal obsolete sections in present constitution. There nine proposed amendments in Receives Award the are all. Goin Still Going Through The Courts Pleading guilty to a charge housebreaking, Ralph Goin, was on Monday referred to the proba tion department by Judge Joseph H. Silbert of the Common Pleas Court. Goin is the fellow who escaped from the East Cleveland jail on June 13th via a ventilating shaft. He has been picked up while try ing to escape from the scene of a burglary. On September 13 Cleve land police found Goin, who lives at 10804 Drexel ave., N.E. Among the employees honored at The Standard Oil Company (Ohio) dinner Tuesday, October 10 in the Carter Hotel was Everett L. Clements, 13505 Fourth ave., who received a quarter century award. A total of 127 Sohioans received pins from the 25 up to the 50 year service. Operation Safety 1953 45 Deathless Days Be sure your number isn't here IAST CLEVELAK'O t:, 44101 fc'UCLi'j. •\.K' JM5T GLLVLLANR, n Volume No. XJ—No. 43 All Aboard For Toledo Next Friday ,y TO TOLEDO! ON BEAWJBBEY There was curiosity aplenty at East Cleveland Railroad Station ■last Friday morning. Three Shaw majorettes and three Shaw cheer leaders, in uniform, were the center of attraction. WJiat goes on here of Vote for Two is the slogan friends of education in Ohio. Among these friends are the League of Women Voters, Parent Teacher associations, and the Ohio Education Association. Voting for Two is the way for Ohioans to keep their state in step with 44 others that have already accepted a central board of educa tion. Such a board co-ordinates educational policy among all school districts, the OEA researchers have learned. “What taxpayers like,” Bruce Holderbaum, chairman of the East Cleveland Teachers’ Association legislative committee, explains, “is that the second amendment on the ballot Nov. 3, will cost nothing. As on district school boards mem bers will serve without remunera tion.” S. Robert Fraser, band director, walked, about, carrying a big brown paper roll. What could that be? Look. There is Station Master Mac Monroe and Ticket Agent D. Schaffer talking with the group? Um, brass. The Empire State came in, went out. Its passengers still curious, craned their necks for a last look at the platform crowd. At 10:59 the New York Central’s No. 59—The Chicagoan rolled in. Quick as a flash Majorettes Julie Hatch, Donna Felger and Peggy Wintersteller mounted the reserved steps of one of the coaches. In the twinkling of an eye Mr. Fraser handed over that brown roll to Cheer Leaders Barbara Offen hauser, Donna Corsillo. They unrolled it and dropped into position. Click went the camera of LEADER Photographer Carl Tomcik and here it is folks, this picture to remind all and sundry of the Card inal Special to the Shaw-Toledo Libby game there Friday, October 30th. It will be “All A-bo-a-r-r-d” at 4:30 p. m. Sandy Dickerson and This is a reciprocity trip in token of the 326 fans Libby brought to Shaw Stadium last football season. Robert Louis, Shaw Athletic Man ager says there are tickets still available. The package: return NYC ticket, reserved grid tab and special bus at Toledo, all for $6.75 adults 4.75 students. Just call GL. 1- 1750. A goodly number of grid parents and PTAers are signed up. CTS buses for the Euclid, Hay den, Euclid-Noble routes will meet the train as it returns at about 1:30 a. m. Assisting in the picture plans, as well as the Cardinal Special arrangement, is Elmer Leas, NYC’s passenger agent at the Terminal. Really top brass. There’s a lot to be taken Into consideration as Shaw ventures this first football special. The spe cial train will be made up with one day coach, five reclining chair coaches and a combination obser vation and lunch coach where sandwiches and pop will be sold by the Shaw Music Department. of To date Libby has had one tie, one victory and two losses. Roxie Lodge Is New President Of YW s B.P.W.C. The Business and Professional Women’s Club of the East Cleve land YWCA is announcing its offi cers for the program year 1953 1954 as follows: president, Miss Roxie Lodge vice president, Miss Phyllis Proudfoot secretary-treas urer, Miss Frances Barakitis. As sisting the officers are the pro gram chairman, Miss Rheba Lehn ing, and the membership chairman, Miss Lois Maxwell. At the October meeting, a repre sentative of John Powers School gave a talk on “Good Grooming for the Employed Woman”, with a question period following. The No vember meeting will be an observ ance of YWCA World Fellowship Week with a good speaker. Membership in the club/ is open to any business or professional woman in the area served by the East Cleveland YWCA. Meetings are held on the third Monday of the month. Call the Y, UL. 1-2220 for any additional information. Thursday, Shaw's Polio Fund Hits A New Record With a goal of $1260 Shaw High school students poured $400.00 into their annual Charity Drive Tues day, the first actual campaign day. The Drive was launched on Monday with a special assembly during which President Robert Cathcart pre sented Richard L. Kroessen, state chairman of the March of Dimes with a check for $352.93. The money, earmarked for the polio share contribution of their fund, was collected at the Shaw-Euclid game Friday evening. It topped all previous record* for the school’s contribution. Student Council Wayne C. Blough bestowed on Mr. Kroessen a plaque as a gift from Shaw1 in recognition of his services to the Foundation. He also outlined the aid given by the Foundation to the five Shaw girls who were stricken with polio in the 1952 epidemic. Sally Reynolds spoke in behalf of the school’s French War Orphan. Bill Whitacre, Dean Louis and Connie Sciortino spoke on the other Red Feather agencies served through their own all drive. one charity the Spirit Lubunisky, Other members of Committee are Carol Jay Hunton and Dick Kohagen. Bill Bennet Is Sales Committee chairman and David Davis iS poster chairman. Husband, Roomer, Held On Charges Made By Wife Awaiting reports from psychia trists, no charge had been filed up to Tuesday afternoon against the 35-year-old father who, on Satur day, October ,17th, held his wife and three children locked in a bed room for seven hours while he threatened their lives. A 52-year-old roomer, relative of the wife, is being held at East Cleveland City Jail. The mother and children have been placed in care of a welfare agency. Only when the husband permit ted the wife to answer a phone call was she able to summon help. The caller notified police and plain clothesmen surrounded the house. They gained entrance when the roomer came home from work. They found the husband in bed. Beer and whiskey bottles were about. The trouble began, the wife told police, when she learned the hus band had assaulted their 8-year old daughter and she decided to leave him. ECBA Tuesday Attention of East Cleveland busi ness men is called to the meeting of the East Cleveland Business As sociation in Chambers School at 8:30 p. m., next Tuesday, Oct. 27. Joe Eckert, ECBA president, says this meeting is of extreme importance and requires the con sideration of all members and others interested in the business welfare of the community. There’ll be refreshments. East Cleveland Leader Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP In Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid October 22, 1953 East Cleveland, Ohio Calling All Talent Wanted: By East Cleveland Kiwanis Club top talent for its 1953 Talent Revue to be staged at Kirk Jr. High School Novem ber 20th. Every boy or girl who sings, dances, plays an instrument or has a tale that will add spark ot the show, is invited to audition. Fill in and mail the blank to be found elsewhere in this issue of the LEADER. Dr. Leonard Samartini, Talent Director, or a member of his committee will phone you about audition time. Do it today. Get lined up early for your spot in the revue. Is Lone Charter Member Still In Exchange Club Once a week for the past 25 years Dr. Justin C. Tay has stepped up to the Exchange mem bership board, picked up the identi fication tab bearing his name, and pinned it on his coat. Dr. Tay has been attending meet ings of the East Cleveland Ex change Club regularly since its formation in 1928. At present he is is the still member who only charter in the club. first W. H. Mynderse president. He was followed by AJ. Lamb, who was succeeded by William H. Zeihm. Dr. Tay was the next president. These four presidents to'gether with Harry Van Gorder, who served as secre tary during their four terms, were primarily responsible for the form ation of an East Cleveland Ex change Club. was the The president in 1932, following Dr. Tay, was Hoyt S. Scott who remained active until the past year when his employment made it necessary for him to become in active. It is interesting to note that the presidents for the following three years, namely Dr. Roy C. Gygli and Mr. William E. Dennis (1935) (1933). Dr. John A. Stahl (1934) are still actively participating members In fact the club boasts 13 past presidents, all still in Exchange. busy Wins Promotion At Newburgh Wire Works Hugo A. Zimmerman, of East Cleveland, has been appointed turn foreman in the Finishing Depart ment at Newburgh Works of American Steel & Wire Division, it was announced by Paul C. Har rison, works superintendent of this United States Steel Corporation plant. Mr. Zimmerman is a graduate of East High School and began his association with American Steel & Wire in the Newburgh Wire Works as an assistant shipping clerk in 1913. After holding several posi tions at Newburgh Works, he was made a foreman in the Finishing Department in 1945, a positkRi he has held until his present promo tion. Mr. Zimmerman Is married, and has seven sons and two daughters. The Zimmermans live at 1854 Nela ave. It's Family Celebration For The Simpsons Clarence Simpson was given a belated celebration Sunday, October 11 by his family in honor of his retirement from the teaching pro fession. Mr. and Mrs. Simpson were taken to Painesville for dinner after which he was presented with a gift from his children, and Mrs. Simpson was given a corsage of yellow roses. Those making up the family par ty were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Simp son of Kirtland, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ferguson of Bedford, and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Chaney of Mentor. Mr. Simpson has completed 37 years as an instructor in the Ohio Schools and taught at W. H. Kirk Jr. High School since it opened. His field is Industrial Art. The famliy home is at 1864 Wy more aveM thia city. George N. Nelson '''-k Mm I have been a resident of East Cleveland since I opened my busi ness here 34 years ago. I have been a property owner 25 years. I have served five terms on the Board of Education am a member of the American Legion, Board of Management of the East Cleveland YMCA, the East Cleweland Busi ness Association, the East Cleve land Community Picnic Committee and the East Cleveland Kiwanis Club of which I am a past presi dent. My two children went through East Cleveland schools. Mariem S. Morgan Mariem S. Morgan (Mrs. C. C.) A graduate of Lawrence Col lege, Appleton, Wisconsin. Taught in public schools before marriage. Resident of the East Cleveland School District 28 years. A prop erty owner 28 years. Two children attended East Cleveland Schools. Past President, Caledonia PTA and East Cleveland Council of Parents and Teachers. Served five terms as a member of the Board of Education. YWCA Served on the Board of Management. Mariem Morgan and Mr. Nelson, present members Mrs. George of the Board of Education, ask the voters of East Cleveland to re elect them on the basis of their past accomplishments and future plans for the East Cleveland School System. “We believe the educational pro gram is never finished. It is al ways in progress. The educational program which is satisfactory to

day, has to be better tomorrow to remain satisfactory.” Some of these achievements are listed below: Achievements 1. The establishment of a single salary schedule for all professional employes, based upon training, ex perience, and professional growth. To attract and retain the best teachers we have maintained a salary schedule which compares favorably with other school sys tems of Greater Cleceland. 2. Increased pupil participation in learning activities, such as, stu dent councils, friendship clubs, safety patrols, and many other ac- Missionary Held By Communists, Here Saturday William E. Braisted, a doctor and American Baptist Missionary, recently released from Communist China, is to be the Speaker at a Dinner Meeting for Cleveland Bap tist Laymen at the East Cleveland Baptist Church, Saturday, October 31st at 6:30 p. m. Dr. Braisted went to China in 1938 as a Missionary of the Ameri can Baptist Foreign Mission So ciety in response to an urgent call for doctors to assist in the war stricken areas, at that time suffer ing under Japanese aggression. When, the Communists Invaded China, Dr. and Mrs. Braisted were well on with the reorganization of the hospital staff and rehabilita tion of their hospital, which had been completely looted in World War II invasion of the Communist armies cut short this work of mercy. Dr. and Mrs. Braisted, with their son Stanley, along with other mis sionaries were restricted in their work when the Communists in vaded China. Mrs. Braisted and Stanley were allowed to leave China in 1951, but Dr. Braisted was held under town-arrest in Kityang until July, 1952. During this period, he was cut off from his Chinese colleagues and not al lowed to work,' even in the hospital. Dr. Brainsted is a graduate of Brown University and of the i—di cal school of McGill Unive ^ty, Montreal, Canada, 2nd Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons of Canada. He is the son of a Baptist Minister. 13,750 Circulation Guaranteed Candidates For Board Of Education List Objectives Editor’s Note: In the Septem ber 24th issue the East Cleve land Leader set October 22nd as the date on which it would offer to candidates up for election in November space to tell the voters about themselves and set forth their platforms. There is no competition in any municipal office. There is com petition in the race for the two vacancies on the board of educa tion. Seeking election to the board are George N. Nelson and Mrs. Mariem Morgan incum bents, and Mrs. Harriet B. Bal dau. Accepting the opportunity of fered them for space, they have submitted the following state ments: tivities designed to encourage bet ter citizenship. 3. Driver training and driver education. 4. Committees at work continu ously with our program of revis ing school cirriculum, and critical examination of all text books be fore being adopted for school use. 5. A committee of four insur ance agents who *are residents of the East Cleveland City School District has been appointed by the Board to act in an advisory ca pacity and give technical assist ance on matters concerning insur ance carried by the Board of Edu cation. 6. Intramural programs at Shaw and Kirk for all youttf. 7. More subjects provided for pupils not going to college and with emphasis on the fundamental subjects. 8. A program for the deaf and hard of hearing which is recognized nationally as one of the best in the United States. 9. Excellent sight saving classes. 10. To permit better instructional conditions we are doing our best to have reasonable class sizes and to avoid mixed grade groups. 11. Increased emphasis upon Health and phy’ul education to meet the new p_..cies of the State Department of Education and the national government. 12. Built new gymnasiums at Ro selle and Caledonia Elementary schools and Shaw High School to provide the facilities for carrying out this expanded physical fitness program. The Shaw gymnasium is located to provide for future ex pansion. 13. Because of good housekeep ing and business management on the part of your Board of Educa tion the school system is in excel lent financial condition. 14. One of the best vocal and instrumental music programs in the state. A few of the plans which Mrs. Morgan and Mr. Nelson advocate for the continuation of the out standing education programs which the boys and girls of East Cleve land have enjoyed for so many years include: Plans 1. An expanded physical educa tion program for elementary schools. 2. The improvement of our pro gram of special classes from the elementary grades through high school for the slow in learning, the handicapped, and the gifted children. 3. Adaptation of present class room facilities to meet the in creased enrollment. 4. Continuing committee plan for adapting the curriculum to prepare our students to meet changing world conditions and continuing committees for the examination of all text books be fore they are adopted for school use. Eaton Accountant Addresses Forum On Tuesday, October 27th, the fourth discussion forum which is open to the interested public will be presented by Cleveland Chapter, National Association of Cost Ac countants at 7:30 p. m., in the Ho tel Carter. The speaker will be John O’Brien, Assistant Chief Account ant of Eaton Manufacturing Co., who will discuss “Recording and Reporting on Fixed Assets.” Mr. O’Brien of 14500 Dover ave., East Cleveland, is a graduate of Walsh Institute of 9ccounting in Detroit, Mich. ,and has been associated with Eaton Manufacturing since 1924. Harriet Baldau Voters of Co., Pick Up "Salesman" Posing as a salesman for Bible publication firm, Ben Bagley, alias Paul Chase was picked up by local police following complaints from residents, hase had collected $5 down payments from a number of Mann ave., Gainsboro and Lockwood residents when police overtook a. P. Following investigabiun Bagley, coming here from Buffalo, N. Y., was turned over to Mercer County authorities where he is wanted for probation violation on a felony charge. at■. v East Cleveland have to know the back- every right ground and platform of each can didate for whom they vote, and I am happy to submit to them my qualifications. I have been a resident of East Cleveland for fourteen years, and have had a son Richard (Shaw ’52) go through our school system from kindergarten to high school gradu ation. My daughter Betsy is in the 9th grade at Kirk. I am a graduate of Lakewood High School (1925) and Antioch College (1931). I am a past president of Superior PTA, East Cleveland Community Council, and the Cuyahoga County Council of the League of Women Voters. I am a member of Kirk PTA, and am currently American ism chairman of the Federation of Women’s Clubs. I have been a member of the East Cleveland Li brary Board for six years, having been appointed by the school board to fill an unexpired term. My church is the Unitarian Society of Cleveland ,of which I am a board member. If elected to the East Cleveland School Board I should expect to be regular in attendance, as proven by my record as a member of the Library Board, and should expect to bring to the position whatever ability and intelligence I have demonstrated in the other positions to wL.uh I have been elected in or ganizations in East Cleveland. I should expect to work for a closer relationship bet en the school board and the puU.c, mak ing an active effort to have public representatives at all school board meetings so that we might benefit mutually from a sharing of ideas. I believe that since public money is spent for our schools, the school board has a responsibility to be sensitive to the needs and wishes of the public in deciding how that money is to be spent. As the community’s elected rep resentatives, school board members have the dual responsibility of passing on to the superintendent they select the community’s point of view, and of supporting this superintendent in maintaining the high quality of teaching which East Cleveland has enjoyed. As a firm believer in and sup porter of our free democratic form of self government, I believe par ents and teachers have a tre mendous responsibility to educate our young people to understand, appreciate and participate in that form of government as good citi zens. I should urge greater use of our school buildings after school hours to present a program of adult edu cation and adult and youth recrea tion. The need for such a program was demonstrated in the survey made six years ago, by the league of Women Voters and the PTA Council, and no thorough trial has ever been made as to the public response to such a program. I believe the East Cleveland Schools have at this time the op portunity to choose whether East Cleveland will continue to grow as a suburb which attracts families with school-age children. With the imminence of rapid transit we have many advantages to offer. Given a choice, however, people will make an effort to live where they receive the most for their money. Wholesome all-family rec reation rates high on the list of important advantages people seek in locating their families. I be lieve the East Cleveland School Board has an obligation to offer these opportunities to attract young families and to attract com petent teachers if we are to con tinue as desirable community in which to live. Because I believe these are im portant issues to the future of East Cleveland, I am honored to have been asked by the Parents and Citizens Committee, of which Budd Andrews and Hamilton Beatty are co-chairmen, to submit my name as a candidate for school board East Cleveland. in Harriet Baldau 13422 Lambert st. WHAT’S DOING CAMERA fans are invited a Photographic Walk in the Oak Park Grove area of Brecksville Metropolitan Park district Sunday 1 to 3 p. m. This is a “*w series der‘—“1 by the Metrop.-tan Park :_____to help the camera enthusiast to bet ter enjoy his hobby by 1 ipf 1 jts and11 ,J tui of is phc„....,-ing. CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 Find Faulty Wiring Al Fire Hazard Rounding out its final third period in a three-year prog—n of checking the city’s 6000 hor for fire hazards, the 1953 visitation just completed covered 1593 homes, reports Fred W. Lange, chief of the East Cleveland Fire Depart ment. This particular inspection covered the period from Septem ber 28th through October 13th. The cycle has revealed 233 violations. While each home is visited normally but once during the three-year period homes found to be in violation are checked each year to assure that are not creeping Lange. the hazards back,” said year pen nd During the three only 21 homes have refused admit tance to the city firemen making the inspections. Once again faulty wiring tops the list of home fire hazards, sec ond is rubbish, and third, is bad flues. Referring to faulty wiring, Chief Lange holds it is largely due to the increasing number of electrical appliances and electrical device* being added to homes. “Too many folks think they are good enough electricians to install the needed wiring that a new piece of equipment needs,” says Lange, “and fail to realize they may be adding a fire hazard to their homes when a wire is dropped through partition, added to an already heavily loaded socket, or an im proper type of wiring is used.” During Fire Prevention Week itself, attention is centered on commercial and industrial build ings. Here rubbish is No. 1 viol ator. This year the city inspected 400 -such occupancies and found 31 violations, less than 10%, a good record, according to fire statistics. One reason business and in dustrial places are apt to have fewer fire hazard* is the quarterly inspection made of them by ths department. These every-three months calls also includes a check up of basements, lockers, laundries and incinerators in apartments. Next year the inspection starts all over again with the home* visited in 1950. Evangelist At Nazarene Church Rev. James E. Hunton, pastor of the First Church of the N aZarene, Hayden ave. at Claiborne rd. an nounced a series of evangelistic services to begin Wednesday, Oc tober 21st and to continue each night except Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and at the regular hours each Sun day through November 1st. Rev. C. William Fisher, of Kan sas City, Mo. who conducted a campaign for the church four years ago will be the spiritual worker. Mr. Hunton says of Rev. Fisher that he is an outstanding evangel ist in the denomination and pre sents an exceptional and varied program of vocal and instrumental solos. A special feature of the in strumental music will be the bari tone horn with which Rev. Fisher received first place in competition in the state of Oklahoma and sec ond in national competition in Chi cago. Mr. Fisher also directs the congregational singing. A world tour of 1948 took Mr. Fisher to 17 foreign countries in cluding the British Isles, France, Italy, Turkey, India, China .and Japan. More recently, he and Mrs. Fisher spent several weeks in the Hawaiian Islands conducting meet ings principally in Honolulu. A dynamic, interesting, and ef fective speaker, Rev. Fisher’s ser mon subects are: “Seventy Per Cent is not Passing,” “Use or Lose It,” and “It is NO Secret” to s Charged As Gun Toter Rosebud Smedley, 27, of 2762 -1 East 7 st has been ed by East Cleveland pr’ -e v :arry ing a »un. The ___ jd upt when M:** Smedley and Charier Wood, of 2334 East K st had an argument here. She will appear* before Judge Stanton Addama. 3 I

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