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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, December 22, 1949, Image 1

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Business: 814 E. 152nd Si.
Phone Glenville 4383
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News: 15632 Euclid Ave.
Suite 311
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The song of peace which rang
through the air on Christmas Eye
can be reverently repeated this
Christmas of 1949 by Jurig Lappo
and his gracious wife, Valentina.
Newly arrived in America through
the aid of the United Church Dis
placed, Persons Service, they re
joice that their years of going from
here to there in Europe is at an
end.
While custom and language are
strange, there is no strangeness in
the reception which the East Cleve
land Congregational Church mem
bership is handing out to their own
sponsored DP family. They have
showered them with gifts to start
housekeeping anew they have
found employment for Mr. Lappo,
a graduate of a technical institute
in Latvia. There is peace and
praise in their hearts..
The story goes to
••r-*** Petersburg, Russia, where Mrs.
To Remember
City's Needy
At Christmas
East Cleveland’s needy families
are not being forgotten this Christ
mas. There will be good dinners
with chicken and all the trimmings,
for Christmas Day. There will be
toys and clothing and candy for
the children. There will be joy in
the hearts of many men, women
and children who have shared that
everyone may have Christmas
which came to the world with the
message of “peace on earth”, good
will toward men.”
Members of the Fraternal Order
of Pol ice Lodge No. 39 wiil start
out Friday morning, delivering
their own II gift baskets from pro
ceeds of their last October dance,
and the baskets and the gifts to
be sent out by the city through
the aid of many givers.
Miss Genevieve Quinn, Welfare
Director, brings the good news that,
in so far as they know, no one will
be missed.
Contributed have been baskets
by the Flamingo Club of Shaw
High School, Starlets of the Order
of Eastern Star, Chambers and
Mayfair PTA’s, Anicita Club of
young girls Castile Club of Shaw
High and Kirk, Junior High
schools Etcetra Club, Young Mar
rie Couples Class of Calvary Luth
eran Church. Donations in money
to add to the fund from which to
purchase needed items came from
the East Cleveland Womans Club
Auxiliary to East Cleveland Post
163 American Legion and an an
nual anoymous gift from a local
resident.
In addition Windermere Presby
terian church has provided toys
and clothing and the East Cleve
land Kiwania Club has added gifts
of clothing.
Miss Quinn said the combined ef
forts mean that every needy per
son, including families listed by
the county and state agencies ,will
have a better Christmas.
City Officials Send
Messrs. C. E. Bowman, Editor,
R. L. Foulke, Business Manager
and Miss Elsa Berg
East Cleveland Leader
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Christmas With Thankful Hearts
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Lappo resided with her parents.
Her father was a costume designer
there until the Bolshevick rebellion,
when he fled to Latvia. There his
daughter grew up, spent four years
at the University of Jener in Ger
many, and returned to Riga to
teach in her father’s School of
Design. In Riga she met and mar
ried Jurig Lappa, who was super
intendent of production in the
Daimler-Benz Automobile factory.
Mr. Lappo’s family also lived in
Petersburg until the revolution.
His mother was a princess in the
royal family of Russia and because
his father was a native Latvian,
they were permitted to flee to that
country where they took up their
abode in Riga.
Then came the invasion of Latvia
and the automobile factory was
moved, in part, to Gleiwitz, Ger
many. The Lappos started out on
bicycle but were picked up by a
company truck, the driver hiding
Mrs. Lappo under the machinery.
Mrs. Lappo’s father was sent to
Siberia, where he was killed. Her
brother was put into a work bat
talion on the docks at Murmansk,
where he died from exposure, lack
of food and ill treatment. She does
not know what became of her
mother.
A few months in Gleiwitz and
then the years of wandering, which
took them from place to place,
sometimes by train which would
suddenly be halted with torn-up
tracks, sometimes by bus, some
times by walking. Sometimes it was
very cold. The money they had
when they left Riga gradually dis
appeared. Always the oncoming
enemy was too close by.
In the DP camp in Esslingen,
Mr. Lappo learned to make shoes
and soon had a little factory going
with 20 helpers. It was while here
that they heard of the church
movement to take DP’s to Europe.
They tried this and tried that to
find someone who could tell them
definitely about it. After they had
finally gotten their names on the
list with America as their goal,
they waited four more years.
Now, settled in a two-room
apartment of the simplest kind, the
Lappos are grateful and content.
Mr. Lappo has work. Mrs. Lappo
has already disposed of many of
her own original Paris patterns
which she made while in Paris.
Mrs. Lappo has learned some
English while still in Germany,
adidng it to her Russian, Latvian,
German and French. Her husband,
who also speaks several languages,
is studying English, too.
His beginning job here is a
simple one, but as soon as he cou
ples the language to his mechani
cal skill, he will be ready for a
position he is qualified, techni
cally, to fill.
“Please,” said Mrs. Lappo, “tell
Rev. Hochwald and the good people
of his church how thankful we are
for them and all they have done
for us. They even come and say,
‘What more do you want?’ Surely
America is wonderful.”
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. James J.
Soukup, 1829 Penrose ave., a
boy, Gary, December 13th.
Us A Greeting
Dear Mr. Bowman, Mr. Foulke, and Miss Berg:
In behalf of our community of East Cleveland, I would like
to take occasion during this holiday season to express to you our
thanks and appreciation for the excellent medium of publicity that
you have provided our citizens and business men and women during
the past year and in preceding years. The proper coverage of local
news and advertising is most important to East Cleveland, and you
and your staff are to be complimented upon the excellence of the
East Cleveland Leader.
Wishing you and your organization a Merry Christmas and a
Happy and Prosperous New Year, I am,
Sincerely yours,
(s) Chas. A. Carran
December 16, 1949
City Manager
Fred Blackburn
Named Winner
Church Contest
From among 125 contestants
who entered the Go To Church
contest sponsored by the East
Cleveland Kiwanis club, Fred
Blackburn, 1370 Shawview ave.,
won the unanimous vote of the
judges for first prize winner.
Second place went to Mrs. D. J.
Fergus, 1206 Cleveland Heights
bird., Cleveland Heights.
Kirk M. Reid, 15907 Hazel rd.,
famed tennis player, is the third
winner, and Miss June Aingworth.
21801 Euclid ave., on the staff of
the Cleveland Welfare Federation,
is the fourth.
Because their entries reached
the finals from which the judges,
William Dinwoodie, Church Editor
of the Cleveland News Frank
Stewart, Church Editor of the
Cleveland Press and Elsa C. Berg,
of the East Cleveland Leader, se
lected the winners, it was decided
to give honorable mention to: Wal
ter G. Ball, I1p8 Sylvia ave., Cleve
land Jean Donnelly, 2376 River
side, Lakewood Jean Round, 1101
Greyton rd., East Cleveland Mari
lyn Regan, 1216 E. 71st st., Cleve
land June Parker, 1712 Hartshorn
rd. Mrs. F. H. Thorward, 832
Caledonia ave., both of East Cleve
land.
The Support of the Churches
Committee of the club, headed by
John Walworth, James Washing
ton, John Keiner, Fred Cramer and
Eugene Rinear, conducted the con
test which closed Sunday midnight.
The judging was done at Colonial
Inn, where host Karl Brown, presi
dent of the club, served a luncheon
to the judges and the committee,
expressing his appreciation to them
for their services.
Chairman Walworth, in behalf of
the committee and the club, said
they were especially pleased with
the response to this, their first
venture in a new community serv
ice, adding that in continuing their
support of the churches in the
community, it was hoped to make
of this “I go to Church because
contest an annual affair. He
also expressed his appreciation for
each entry received.
Entries came from practically
every Protestant* church and both
Catholic churches in the city, In
dicating the concern of all church
goers in the question.
The youngest contestant was 10
year-old Mary Ann Hummon, 791
East 88th st., who attends Sunday
School in East Cleveland.
The cash awards, ranging from
$50, $25, to $15 and $10 will be
shared by the contestant and the
church he designated on his entry.
Children's Vesper
Christmas Service
The Children’s Vesper Service
of Faith Lutheran Church, Hayden
and Glenside aves., will be held
on Friday, December 23rd at 7:30
p. m.
Over 170 members of the Sun
day School will take part in the
service under the leadership of
Carl Moore, superintendent, La
Verne Keller, choral leader and
Mildred Purdy, Primary leader.
The entire group will open the
service with the singing of the
Processional, “Come Hither Ye
Faithful”, and the program con
tinues with:
Liturgy, Pastor Draegert and
Congregation.
Recitation, Donald Newton.
Hymn, “Joy to the World.”
Recitation by Helene Beerer’s
Class.
Hymn by the classes of Dorothy
Holub and Lois Dopslaf.
Hymn, “The Happy Christmas
Comes”.
Primary Department Recita
tions: Hymn, “Sleep Little Jesus”,
Faith Draegert, Penny Radatz and
Ann Schultz.
Hymn, “Hearts are glad,” Pri
mary group.
Recitations.
Hymn, “Starlight”, “Away in
the Manger,” Primary group.
Recitations, classes of Lois Dop
slaf and Lois Wilson.
Hymn, “O Little Town of Beth
lehem,”
Address, Rev. A. C. Draegert.
Offertory.
Hymn, “Shepherds were Peace
ful Keeping”.
Recitations, classes of Pearl
Enklfer and Clayton Ernst.
Hymn, “Hark, the Herald Angels
Sing”.
Hymn, “O Holy Night”, Lowell
Keller.
Hymn, “Silent Night”.
Closing Service.
Distribution of Gifts.
Give A Gift
Have you given a gift to some
one you don’t know this Christ
mas time some one who needs
a gift very much If not, maybe
you could remember that uniden
tified person on your gift list
with a blood donation.
Mrs. P. R. Dickinson, chairman
of the East Cleveland Blood Donor
committee who can be reached by
dialing MU. 6269, will be so happy
to make the arrangements for you
at the Red Cros# Blood Donor
Center.
#1.
East Cleveland Leader
Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid
Volume No. VIII—No. 51 East Cleveland, Ohio 12,800 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday, December 22, 1949
JL OW there wer® shepherds in the same country abid­
ing in the field and keeping watch by night over their flock.
And behold, an angel of the Lord stood by them and the
glory of the Lord shone around them, and they feard with
great fear. And the angel said to them, “Fear not for,
behold, I proclaim glad tidings of great joy to you, which
shall be so to all the people for there was born to you
today, in the city of David, a Saviour, who is Christ the
Lord. And this shall be the sign to you: Ye shall find the
babe wrapped in swaddling clothes, lying in a manger.”
And suddenly there was with the angel, a multitude of
th® heavenly host, praising God and saying:
“Glory to God in the highest,
And on earth,
Good will to men.”
And it came to pass, as soon as the angels departed
from them into heaven, the shepherds said to one another,
"Come, let us go even unto Bethlehem and see this thing
that has come to pass, which the Lord has made known
to us.”
And making haste, they came and found both Joseph
and Mary, and the Babe lying in the manger. And hav
ing seen Him, they made known abroad the word which
was spoken to them concerning this little Child. And all
who heard wondered at the things told them by the shep
herds. But Mary kept in mind all these things, and pon
dered them in her heart. And the shepherds returned,
glorifying and praising God for all that they had beard
and seen, even as it was told them. Luke 2:8-20.
Christmas Morning Services
To Be Preceeded With Many
Christmas Eve Cand?e Hours
Christmas Eve
Since that night two thousand
years ago when the Star appeared
in the East to herald the birth of
the Babe, men everywhere turn
their hearts this night to the mes
sage of the angelic throng, glean
ing new hope for a troubled world.
For those who would come to
worship the King on this holy of
nights, several churches in the city
announce a Christmas Eve medi
tation. In brief talks and in song
they again will read the record:
“And there were in the same
country shepherds abiding in the
field, keeping watch over their
flock by night.
“And, lo, the angel of the Lord
came upon them, and the glory of
the Lord shone round them: and
they were sore afraid.
“And the angel said unto them,
Fear not: for, behold I bring you
tidings of great joy which shall be
to all the people.
“For unto you is born this day
in the city of David, a Saviour,
which is Christ the Lord.
“And this shall be a sign unto
you Ye shall find the babe wrapped
in swaddling clothes, lying in a
manger.
“And suddenly there was with
the angel a multitude of the heav
enly host praising God, and say
ing.
“Glory to God in the highest, and
on earth peace, good will toward
men.”
St. Vladimirs Russian Orthodox
choir will join the choir at St.
Paul’s Episcopal church Christmas
Eve at 10:30 o’clock. The guest
singers will also add a group of
Russian Christmas songs to the
service. Pastor of St. Vladimir
Church is Rev. Demetrius Leschis
lin.
The Church of the Cross
Caledonia at Winsford rds.
The Christmas Story in Scripture
and Song will mark this service
at 10:45 o’clock. The pastor, Rev.
Earl R. Henderson will read the
scripture and following each read
ing there will be special music by
the choir and a hymn by the con
gregation, as follows:
Announcement to Mary: Anthem
—“Lo How A Rose E’er Blooming”
Hymn—“Angels from the Realms
of Glory.”
Announcement to Joseph: Tenor
Solo—“The Angel Song” by Albert
Thut.
The Birth of Jesus: Hymn—“O
Little Town of Bethlehem Choir
—Lullaby on Christmas Eve” -Solo
—“Virgin’s Slumber Song” by Mrs.
Jean Howell, soprano.
The Vision and Visit of the
Continued on Page 5
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Christmas Morning
Christmas morning. The hurry
and the bustle of Christmas is
about over. The gifts have been
distributed. There is joy and peace
all around. What more perfect hour
to spend in church in worship than
Christmas on a Sunday morning.
It strikes a responsive chord in the
hearts of many people who wiil
find their way to church to “Hail
the King's Annointed, great David's
greater Son, who in the time ap
pointed His reign on earth begun
Who comes to break oppression
and set the captive free to take
away transgresssion and rule in
equity.”
In the majority of East Cleve
land churches but one service, that
on Christmas morning, will mark
the day.
Music and Sermon
To Glorify Babe
“The Glory of God” is the ser-1
mon topic on which Dr. Howard
M. Wells will speak in the First
Presbyterian Church, Euclid at
Nela aves., at 11:00 o’clock Christ
mas Sunday morning, in a service
wherein the choir will echo the
topic with anthems on the Christ
mas theme. Director Frederic Lake,
with Mrs. Charlotte Tanno at the
organ will direct in the following
selections:
“Break Forth. O Beauteous
Heavenly Light” (Bach) “Sheph
erds Shake Off Your Drowsy
Sleep” (Old French Carol) “Glory
to God in the Highest” (Pergolesi).
Soloists: Ruby Helfrich, Barbara
Petkosek, Bert Elias and Burt
Nicholson.
Solo—“Come Unto Him” (Han
del), Ruby Helfrich.
Hallelujah Chorus (Handel).
Sermon: “The Glory of God”—
Dr. Howard M. Wells.
Choir: “Hence ail Fears and
Sadness” (Bach).
Organ: “Fantasy on Carols”
(West) and “Festival Toccata’’
(Fletcher).
Choir Will Sing
Christmas Message
At 10:45 o’clock the choir in the
Phillips Avenue Presbyterian
Church under the direction of
Louise Cleaveland, will sing the
Christmas message, and the Rev.
Dudley Uphoff will offer com
ments relative to the numbers be
tween each piece. The anthems be
sung arc:
“Come, Shepherds, o e”
(Marryott), soloist: Mr. Russel L.
Stewart, Jr.
•In the Silence Of the Night” a
Norwegian Folk song arranged by
Dickinson, sung by a quartet, Anne
Continued on Page 5
Kiwanians And
Hi-Y Decorate
Marine Hospital
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For the sixth consecutive year,
the patients at Marine Hospital
are being made conscious of
Christmas by the greens, the trees,
the bells and the tinsel which ap
peared among them Tuesday—
thanks to East Cleveland Kiwanis
end the Tala Chapter of Hi-Y at
the East Cleveland YMCA.
Previously the men and the
boys journeyed, as is their cus
tom at Christmas, to the farm of
Mayor Van Aken of Cleveland
Heights where they selected the
greens which are delivered to the
hospital in the YMCA bus. The
Grey Ladies make wreaths out
of the greens, together with other
maternal furnished them for this
purpose.
Tuesday the group returned to
the hospital to erect and trim 12
trees, and o other decorating to
add to the joy of the holidays.
Participating in this Christmas
sharing were Hi-Y boys James
Blaugh, Dick Forsberg, Jack Rice,
Jack Rauch. Mike Vara, Roger
Schmidt, Bob Thompson, Bob
Messner, Al Gray, Tom Greenland.
Bill Campbell, Joex Romain, Len
Elias, Kiwanians Bill Cumler,
Charles King, Robert Knox,
Charles Lenz, Eugene Heil, Clar
ence Rauch.
Alert Youngsters
Report Their Find:
A Skinned Deer
They weie two little fellows
and they slipped into the police
station at City Hall very quietly
late Monday afternoon.
“There’s a dead deer over in
Doan Field” one volunteered as
an officer leaned over the counter
to bee what the little visitors
wanted. “It’s right near the tree”.
The speaker was 8-ycar old
Larry Lee Kenyon of Bardwell st.
His pal, who quickly explained
“1 just came with Larry” was
Ralph Lansera of 1741 Hayden
ave. The boys had been playing
around when they made the find
which sent them off to City Hall.
An officer detailed to investi
gate found the head, feet and hide
of a deer which evidently had been
tossed there by a hunter who had
skinned the animal after shooting
it. The Service Department re
moved the carcass.
While waiting to know if they
were to “show you where it is”,
Larry, upon questioning said he
was going to join Den 10 of the
Mayfair Cub Scouts after Christ
mas. If he continues his keen
interest in the welfare of his
neighborhood, Larry will be a top
notch new member for Den 10.
Polio Patients
Arrive Home
“Home for Christmas’’ has
more than the usual meaning for
the Spencer Smith and Alcwyn
Isaac families, neighbors on Coit
rd. Home for Christmas are
Lauralyn, 2, daughter of Mr.
Spencer Smith and Anne Eliza
beth, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac. Both children were stricken
with polio in July, Lauralyn with
in a few days of her mother to
whom the attack proved fatal.
Lauralyn has been at City Hos
pital all of the time since. She
manages to get about with her
leg in a brace. Anne Elizabeth was
transferred from City to Rainbow
Hospital and she is able to be up
little stretches at a time, since her
spine and hip are also affected.
Today both children made their
first trip to the rehabilitation
Center where they will go regu
larly to continue the treatments
for continued improvement.
Joining in the happiness with
the Isaac household is Mr. William
Nicholas, 75, who has traveled all
the way from. Bargoed, South
Wales to greet his grand niece on
her return home. He saw her early
in the year when the Isaac family
went to South Wales to see him,
and other kin there.
P.S.—Both the Smith and the
Isaac families are already lining
up their workers for the coming
March of Dimes Drive. They say
they have been “on the telephone”
for weeks already.
There’s Music In Air
In Nela Neighborhood
There is music in the air in the
neighborhood of Nela Park as a
specially arranged speaker set up
on the grounds sends forth the
familiar melodies of the Christmas
time each day at noon.
If you haven’t taken a ride or a
walk, through Nela to view this
display, do so before New Year's
Day. It’s beautiful to behold and
will add a great deal to your spir
itual observanse of the Christmas
season, as reflected in its myriad
of lights, a symbol of the great
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Hansel and Gretel have stepped
out of Grimm’s fairy tale and are
walking up the pathway to the
home of the old witch, right in the
window at North Branch Public
Library, to the joy of every little
boy and girl who count these story
book children among their reading
friends.
There, where all may feast their
eyes upon it, is the candy house
in all its gum drop, chocolate, ani
mal cracker, peppermint and other
sweets glory. Yes, and there, built
of pretzel sticks supported on life
savers and roofed with golden
brown toast, is the cage into which
that witch locked Hansel while
fattening him on almonds and
raisens to make a gingerbread out
of him. Only when Gretel thrust
the old witch into the oven did they
escape.
Candy house is tradition With
its creator, Mr. Henry Hartwig
of 1420 Savannah ave., who has
loaned it to the library and later
will take it to Rainbow Hospital.
Back in Germany her. mother al
ways built a similar house at
Christmas, for in Germany Hansel
and Gretel are a part of Christmas.
Mrs. Hartwig has carried out the
lovely custom for her own boys,
Rolf, now 14, and Gordon, now 10.
It requires about a week's spare
Pkcing Added
Lighting Now
While the city is continuing in
stallation on its planned lighting
changes as rapidly as possible,
three lights are being installed
this week in areas scheduled for
re-lighting. The new lights, city
officials point out, are needed now.
A light is going in on Ravine
di. opposite the intersection of
Deanwood. Another light is being
installed on Hillsboro along about
No. 1886, and another light is be
ing spotted on the pedestrian walk
on Hillsboro rd. just south of Eu
clid ave.
The new light poles are in on
Doan ave. awaiting the arms
which will be erected immediately
on receipt. Doan ave. was not pre
viously scheduled for an immediate
revamping, but with the coming
of the new Hayden ave. bus line
which is putting Doan ave. into
the route of the buses, the city
proceeded at once to better the
illuminating of that street.
Shaw Friendship Club
Makes 250 Tray Favors
For Hospital Patients
Favors have been made by the
girls of Shaw Friendship Club to
be sent to Huron Road Hospital.
These favors will be used to bright
en the Christmas trays of the pa
tients when their Christmas dinner
is served. This project was under
the direction of Elmerinda Y’ov
anne and Mary Matthews. The fav
ors are in the form of small choir
boys with red robes and white sur
plices, holding carol books from
which they're singing.
Plans are already being made
for a' cosmetology speaker and
elections, which will come at the
beginning of the new year.
Last Monday evening the Shaw
Friendship Choir sang at the East
Cleveland Y and Wednesday eve
ning they caroled through the halls
of Huron Road Hospital, singing
favorite carols of the patients.
Janet Sampson is director.
LOSES GIFT
A green plaid rain cape-—a
birthday gift from het grand
mother, was lost by a little May
fair School pupil. Anyone finding
it is asked to nlaaw call U- 0744.
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Christmas Candy Cottage Is Traditional
Werry
Christmas
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To You All
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time to build the cottage, using
all manner of candies and cookies
dear to the hearts of children.
Too. the birds, who led the chii
dren when lost in the woods, are
always there. In the picture Mrs.
Hartwig is handling one of the
birds who are quite tame and know
her well, after being with her so
many Christmasses.
Introduce your children to Hansel
and Gretel and take them to see
the children walking up the path
to the beautiful, sweet smelling
home of the witch.
Install Myers
President Of
Kiwanis Club
Tuesday next is
Ladies Day at
East Cleveland Kiwanis. the wives
being invited to this after-Christ
mas luncheon to see installed the
new officers and directors of this
service club. The meeting, as usual,
is at noon in East Cleveland Con
gregational church with Presi
dent Karl Brown handling the
gavel for his closing meeting of a
successful club year.
Charles Stewart, incoming lieu
tenant governor of Division Ten
will serve at the installing offi
cer. assisted by Norman Paynter,
East Cleveland Kiwanian who is
completing his term in that office.
Taking over official responsi
bility for 1950 will be Dr. L. L.
Myers as president Dr. Homer
Alexander as vice president
Charles Lenz. Rev. Robert E.
Slaughter. R. R. Stratton and Guy
T. Rockwell as directors. Contin
uing in assigned positions are E.
DI. Preston as secretary and Ralph
Heikes as treasurer, both re-elec
tions. Directors continuing to serve
are Larry Keith, Dr. William Mor
ris and Clarence Rauch.
Music for the installation lunch
eon will be provided by “Pioneers.”
Nela Park's new male quartet
which replaces the famed Lamp
lighters who have disbanded. Walt
Karl directs the singer'.
Committee chairmen announced
by President-elect Myers are:
Vice President. Co-ordinating
Committee, Dr. Homer Alexander
Underprivileged Children. Rollin
Rendlesham Boys and Girls,
Charles King Citizenship and
Public Affairs, Dr. William Mor
ris Agriculture and Conserva
tion. Donald Folkman Support of
Churches, Arthur Shively:
Kiwanis Education, Karl Brown
Classification and Membership,
George Inman Public Relations,
Dr. Ray Erickson: Sports, Wayne
C. Blough Sick and Flower, Her
man Warnke Entertainment, Wil
liam Halliday Laws and Regula
tions. Norman Paynter:
Attendance. Eugene Douglas
House. Roy Kresge Tickets, Bar
ney Motz Reception. Robert Strat
ton Program, Guy T. Rockwell
Music, Robert Dirks Inter-club,
Clarence Rauch New Clubs, Chas.
Lenz Historian, Morgan Newell.
What To Give A Boy?
Here's A Suggestion
If you’re a last minute shopper
still looking for another gift for
that 9th to 12th grader or 9 to
J6-year-old boy on your list, tho
East Cleveland Yr has a happ/
three-choice suggestion. It’s 10-day
Centerville Mills camp its spring
vacation trip to Washington its
31-day summer trip to the West.
And—if you don’t have a boy
of your own, the Y can easily sup.
ply
you with one, if you are ag
inclined. 1

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