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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, January 19, 1950, Image 1

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Mail Addresses
Business: 814 E. 152nd SL
4 i
Phone GLenville 4383
4 4
News: 15632 Euclid An.
Suite 311
Shaw Honor
Society Adds
19 Members
Nineteen students at Shaw High
School were signally honored Wed
nesday, January 18th when they
were received into membership of
the National Honor Society, the
highest merit which can be accord
ed a high school pupil. Membership
is based on Character, Service,
Leadership and Scholarship.
Dick Young, president of the
Student Council, presided for the
ceremonies for which Dr. M.
Wayne McQueen, minister of Win
dermere Methodist Church, was the
speaekr. Dr. McQueen pointed out
the value of the required charac
teristics and their influence on the
lives of young people.
Allan Lowe, explained the orig
in of National Honor Society and
the meaning of the Society’s plaque
which was placed on the stage for
the occasion. Carrying out this in
terpretation with emphasis on the
cardinal factors, Ruth Arbuckle
spoke of “Character,” Sally Carran
on “Service,” May Jo Brigman on
“Leadership” and Mary Matthews
on “Scholarship.”
Then, while the student body sat
in suspense, none knowing who the
chosen were, Marion Peters called
off the names of the new members.
As each one stepped onto the plat
form he was presented with a
membership card by Wayne C.
Blough, high school principal.
Honored were the following, list
ed according to class:
Class of January 1950: Irma
Brugmann, Ralph Carlson, Bart
DiLiddo, Albert E. Ekar, Dorothy
Magneson, Marilyn Mattox, Ted
Class of June 1950: Sylvia
Green, Janet Lemmerman, Roger
Morehead, Kareen Morris, Jean
Weinkamer, Jerry Young.
Class of January 1951: Maryann
Bittenc, Susan Eaton, Jacqueline
Hunt, Ann Lounse Leist, Lois Rad
omsky, Gilbert Santoro.
Harold Naragon is National
Honor Sponsor at Shaw High.
Legion Post Plans
Washington Party
One of the important organiza
tion social events on the February
calendar for East Cleveland is the
George Washington Birthday card
party sponsored yearly by East
Cleveland Post 163 American Le
This year’s affair will be hold
in Shaw High School cafeteria
the evening of February 18th.
Past Commander Grover C. Sny
der, as general chairman, is call
ing the first planning session of
the committee for January 22gd
at the Post Home. Lined up to
serve are the following Post and
Auxiliary members, for the ladies
lend a helping hand in putting
on this really big affair:
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Valentin,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Leonard,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jensen, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Frey, Mrs. Grover C.
Snyder, Mrs. Enos Fry, Mrs. J. F.
Vonderleith, E. M. Watson, Paul
Gebhart, P. R. Dickinson, Fred
Furest, Henry Valentin, jr.
Ralph Pittinger, Dr. E. J. Olsen
and Fred Alsopp.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Nick J.
Formica, 1910 Penrose, a boy,
James Martin, January 4th.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie C.
Karmel, 14015 Superior rd., a girl,
Kristine Harriet, January Sth.
Patrolman Jack Baker
Is Police President
Installation of officers is usually
the top business before organiza
tions whose annual elections take
effect with the new year. This is
what will happen at the January
24th session of the East Cleveland
Lodge, Fraternal Order of Police,
meeting In the East Cleveland
Amrican Legion Post Home, Haw
ley Park.
Jack Baker, the popular traffic
officer at the Superior-Euclid in
tersection, will be installed as pres
ident. Serving v'ith him will be
Patrick O’Malley, vice president
Robert Troyan, secretary.
Sergeant Charles Kastilahn will
show pictures of the 1949 World
Series ball games.
Jay tee Award
Honors continue to come to Cook
Cleland, former East Clevelander.
Mr. Cleland has just been named
one of the five, outstanding young
men of Ohio in 1949 by the Ohio
Junior Chamber of Commerce. Dis
tinguished sendee awards were
given Mr. Cleland and the other
four winners at the Jaycee’s meet
ing in Columbus January 14th.
Making the presentation was C. I.
Weaver, president of the Ohio
Chamber of Commerce, who is pres
ident of the Ohio Fuel Gas Co.
Operator of his own airport near
Willoughby, the racing pilot was
the winner of the 1947 and 1949
Thompon Trophy Race.
Their Golden Wedding
A- v
The precious formula for a long
and happily married life is in the
hands of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S.
Davidson, who are to be honored
with day-long festivities on their
golden wedding anniversary, Sun
day, January 22.
The Davidsons, who live at 849
East 144th st., will welcome their
many friends and relatives in the
dining room of the Collinwood
Masonic Temple, 811 East 152nd st.
Sunday from 2 to 5 p. m. The fam
ily will be with them earlier in the
day to join in a family dinner.
The golden wedding couple was
married in. the Little Church
Around the Corner in Silvercrcek,
N. Y„ on January 22, 1900. After
coming to the Collinwood section
of Cleveland in July, 1903, they
have resided there since that time.
Mr. Davidson is a retired railroad
mechanic, a N. Y. C. R. R. em
ployee for nearly 43 years.
They have one son, Arthur
Davidson, of Euclid two daugh
ters, Mrs. Ruth Sult of Erie, Pa.,
and Mrs. Lois Lockwood of Colum
bus eight grandchildren and three
great grandchildren.
The Davidsons are looking for
ward to a pleasant day Sunday
when the greet their many friends
at the Masonic Temple.
Initial Radar Clocking Halts 36 Drivers
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Despite signs conspicuously
posted, warning motorists that
they were entering a radar con
trolled traffic zone, 35 violators
were detected by the city’s newest
traffic control device in the first
two days of the current two week’.
educational period opening here
Chief of Police H. S. Weaver re
ports 15 violators on Monday and
19 on Tuesday in the three tem
porary zones in which radar is be
ing operated. The average speed
at which the motorists were travel
ing was 40 miles, but one driver
was hitting a 55-mile clip on a 25
mile street. Mr. Weaver reminds
motorists that all streets in East
Cleveland are 25-mile per hour
streets, with the exception of Eu
clid ave., where a 35-mph prevails.
No arrests are being made dur
ing the educational period. Violat
ing motorists are stopped and giv
en a warning. However, when the
educational period is over, radar
picked-up violators will face speed
ing charges.
The three temporary posted
zones in which the radar equip
ment is being used are:
Terrace rd. from Noble rd. west
to Belmore ave.
Shaw ave., north from..,Alle
gheny to Hayden ave.
East 133rd st., from Holyoke
to Shaw ave.
Conducting the edueational'cam
paign, which includes instruction
to officers to be later detailed to
radar duty, is Lieut. Charles E.
Vyse-of the Traffic Safety Divi
sion, and William Marlowe, chief
electrician for the city.
It was interesting to watch the
traffic movement on the posted
streets. With few exceptions, driv
ers who noted the signs dropped
their speed at once and by the time
they were passing the radar
equipped cruiser, they were down
to an almost snail pace.
Urge Vets To Use
Insurance Wisely
Three uses for an estimated
$113,750,000 in National Service
Life Insurance dividends which will
go to Ohio World War II veterans
were proposed today by the Sav
ings Bonds Division for Ohio. Mer
rill L. Predmore, State Director,
recommended these uses for the
dividends: 1. Pay outstanding bills
2. apply the funds toward paid-up
insurance, and 3. put some of the
funds into some form of savings
such as United States Savings
The Savings Bonds Division re
cently joined with four congres
sionally-chartered veterans organ
izations to form a committee, one
of the purposes of which is to urge
the veteran who will receive a
dividend to “use it wisely.”
“The average payment of $175
per recipient can make a tremen
dous impact upon Ohio economy,”
Predmore said in a statement is
sued by his office at Columbus.
“Naturally the Division is in favor
of investment of the funds in Sav
ings Bonds for security. However,
we realize that it can bring great
benefits to Ohio veterans if it is
applied to reduce burdensome bills
and to purchase paid-up life in
surance. Whatever use the veteran
decides upon, he should be sure to
use it wisely.”
Brave Forsythia Bloom
Foretells Of Springtime
“If winter comes, can spring be
far behind?” No, spring was mak
ing her bow at the information
desk at City Hall Monday where
Miss Catherine White had placed
blossoming sprays of forsythia to
charm all who came that way.
“They looked so cold out in the
yard”, explained Miss White, that
I just had to bring the budding
sprays inside”. The gay yellow
blooms certainly lent a springlike
air to Monday, which was sunny,
but crisp as a winter day should be.
And speaking about winter on
Monday, there wasn’t a flake of
snow, but clear skies and the 56
21 temperature was welcome after
days and days and days of grey
skies and rain.
East Cleveland Leader
Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid
Volume No. IX—No. 3 East Cleveland. Ohio 12.800 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday. January 19. 1950
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—Photo by Flynn
In top photo is shown the an
tenna of the radar control device
mounted on the rear of the police
cruiser in which is also placed the
dial to register speed controls of
oncoming automobiles. The first
crew serving in this initial test
ing of the city’s newest traffic
control device are, left to right:
Lieut. Charles Vyse, Sgt. Fred J.
McGill, Patrolman Hospodar and
Chief of Police H. S. Weaver.
In lower picture Lieut. Vyse
holds the receiving box which
registers the speed.
Plan EC BA
At installation exercises to be
held next Wednesday evening, Jan
uary 24th, Fred A. Henderson,
well known Hayden ave.- business
man, will be installed as president
of the East Cleveland Business
Association for the year 1950. The
meeting will be held in the East
Cleveland Congregational church,
Euclid at Pnge ave,, and will open
with a dinner to be served, at
7:00 p. m.
Other officers to be installed at
this time include First Vice Presi
dent, Sherry S. Schwartz Second
Vice President, Nelson A. Kubitz
Treasurer, Harry F. Martin Fin
ancial Secretary, Anthony Tomsic
Recording Secretary, Robert J.
New members on the board of
trustees are: Al Cutler, H. W.
Geerer, Jr., and Ralph L. Kepner.
Trustees who will continue to serve
during this year are Dave Whale,
Dr. John A. Stahl, Al Norwick and
Dr. Richard S. Watkins.
Reservations for the dinner
should be made by Monday, Janu
ary 23rd, with Mr. Geerer, PO.
7000 Mr. Norwich, GL. 6146, or
Air. Tomsic, GL. 0308.
Kiwanis Host To
Baseball Notables
Hank Greenberg, vice presi
dent and general manager of the
Cleveland Baseball Club will be the
guest of the East Cleveland Ki
wanis Club Monday noon next. Ac
companying the baseball star will
be Ellis Ryan, the new owner-presi
dent Gordon Cobbledick, sports
writer and Mel Harder, Coach.
From his baseball background
which included three world series,
two time “Most valuable player”
award leading the American
League home run standing three
times and tying with Jimmy Foxx
for the honors one season, Hank
will talk baseball.
He enlisted in the army as a
private before World War II and
was discharged following China
Burma-Indian theatre of war serv
ice as a captain. He came to Cleve
land via a year in Pittsburgh after
being with Detroit from 1933 to
Kirk Jr. Red Cross
Dance Boosts Finances
The Boy’s Gymansium in the W.
H. Kirk Jr. High School was gay
Wednesday evening, January 18th,
as members and friends of the
school’s Junior Red Cross held then
annual dance. Appropriately, a
color scheme of red and white was
used in the decorating and for days
the dance has been heralded by
means of snappy posters designed
by the school’s art class. Dolores
Schwimmer headed the arrange
ment committee.
Refreshments were sold to add to
the proceeds which will be used in
furthering the busy program of
this young group of Red Cross en
thusiasts, who are sponsored by
Miss Clara Woods of the faculty.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dyrle F.
Henry, 1676 East 133rd st., a boy,
Michael Francis, December 29th.
Oh, How We
Eat Chicken
More than 48,000 pieces of
poultry were inspected and
stamped for sale by East Clevel
land Board of Health’s Sanitary
Officer, J. J. Donelan in 1949.
Compared with the 1,270 pieces
similarly handled in 1948, the sel
ling of cut-up poultry has certain
ly stepped to the fore. Needless
to say, chicken still rates high
when it comes to dining.
The increase reveals the number
of butcher shops Jn town now re
quiring this service, another new
one in the progress of food supply
and demand.
This is one of the interesting
figures taken from the 949 re
port filed by Officer Donelan.
covering his many services as the
city’s sanitary inspector, a post
which guards the health of every
Besides being on hand to in
spect poultry as it is being cut
into the usual six pieces. Mr.
Donelan made 752 inspections of
places handling food in any way,
plus inspection of many other busi
nesses which come under his
watchful eye.
Next to demanding cleanliness
in ail places under his supervision.
Officer Donelan is death on rats
and thinks dogs should be kept
in their place. During 1949 the
city, through the sanitary officer,
placed 2,314 red squill bates in
its war on rats. It also conducted
a succesful rat control school.
As for dogs, the record shows
108 dog bites, reported 108 dogs
quarantined and 108 dogs released.
No rabid dogs were found. The
Animal Protective League picked
up 21 canines, three strays were
not located, 83 were taken to
private kennels, and 51 were
picked up by the police and turned
over to A. P. L. There were ten
cases of pasteur treatment. There
were 316 scale inspections and all
truck scales were treated by
special equipment under the per
sonal direction of V. D. Camp
bell of the Ohio Department of
Agriculture’s scale testing serv
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Public Hearing
!0n Bowling Alley
Zoning Request
A public hearing on the request
for the re-zoning of the rear of a
lot on Euclid ave., between Bur
nette and Hastings aves., will be
held in City Hall at 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday, January 24th.
Through her attorney, Milton
Daws, May Rose Seigel, owner of
the property, is requesting the re
zoning to permit the erection of a
bowling alley and restaurant there.
The front half of the 91x172 lot is
already zoned for this purpose.
The property is on the south side
of the avenue.
Tentative plans call for the erec
tion of a one-story building to ac
commodate a restaurant in the
front and about 16 alleys in the
rear. The building is to have a set
back to permit off-street parking
Elect Oificers In
Electrical League
Stanley E. Strunk, 2124 Rey
burn rd., East Cleveland, has been
re-elected secretary-treasurer of
The Electrical League of Cleve
Another East Cleveland resident
has been re-elected a member of
the League’s board of directors.
He is John U. Walker, 15717 Oak
hill rd., president of the Midland
Electric Co.
Mr. Strunk, who has been League
secretary since 1944, is also man
ager of the League’s Industrial
Division and of the Electrical
Maintenance Engineers Association
of Cleveland.
During 1948 Mr. Strunk was
president of the International As
sociation of Electrical Leagues,
composed of the officers of op
proximately 50 electrical leagues
in the United States and Canada.
That East Cleveland, from the
viewpoint of its individual citizens,
and from the viewpoint of its or
ganizations. is alert to the call
of the 1950 March of Dimes is
being mirrored in the response
which is adding up totals for or
ganization gifts. These gifts show
clearly that the 21 new 1949 cases
and the many “hold-over” cases
here, has brought home the need
for financial assistance in the bat
tle being waged by the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis,
Judge Stanton Addams, who has
chairmaned the local March of
Dimes campaign time and again,
reports the “kick-off” organization
gift to be a check from the East
Cleveland GOP club. Following
close was the gift from the East
Search For Good Neighbor
Putting into action the second
objective of Kiwanis International
to wit:—“To encourage the daily
living of the Golden Rule in all
human relationships,” the 22 clubs
in Greater Cleveland are conducting
their second Good Neighbor search.
Co-sponsor is the Cleveland News.
Last year an East Clevelander,
Mrs. Harriett Sneller, 922 Dresden
ave. was not only titled this city’s
best Good Neighbor, but was
aclaimed the runner-up in this big
metropolitan area.
Certainly, among all the folks
here about who are constantly*
serving others, usually in a very
quiet way, East Cleveland should
again get the spotlight. Get busy,
folks, write your letter to the East
Cleveland Club. Tell them about
that Good Neighbor of yours.
Waiting to receive the letter
nominations is Carl Good and
what a name for a chairman of
such a committee as this—and his
helpers, Dr. Ray Erickson, A. M.
Heavilin, George Webster, and the
city’s own manager, Charlie Car
All letters must be in before
noon of February 2nd.
The 22 Good Neighbors, chosen
one by each club, will be eligible
for the Grandest Neighbor honor
to be bestowed by public ballot
ing at the Home and Flower Show
in Public Hall March 4-12. The 22
winning letters will be posted as
help in the final voting.
Prizes will be awarded to both
the Grandest Neighbor and the
person whose letter won that title
for her.
On with the Good Neighbor
One World Theme
For International
Concert Here Sunday
A concert unusual in its person
nel is the concert to be given Sun
day evening, January 22nd at Win
dermere Methodist Church, Euclid
at Holyoke. The program will be
given by the International Student
Chorus under the direction of Kris
Kjolner, a Norwegian musician.
Quite apropos to the theme of
the program, the opening number
will be the United Nations Song
and “One World”. This will be fol
lowed by the familiar “Deep River”
and “Vilia” from the “Merry Wid
ow”. A Finnish folk song, “Suomi”,
and two hymns, the universal fa
vorite “Beautiful Saviour” and “I
Bring Thee All”, will close the
program, to which the public is
Bom to Mr. and Airs. Ronald J.
Klimack, 1842 Allendale rd., a girl,
Carole Louise, January 6th.
Born to Air. and Mrs. William T.
Getting, 14841 Elderwood ave., a
boy, William Scott, January 5th.
... A
Louie L7 Myers, president East
Cleveland Kiwanis Club, A. M.
Heavilin and City Manager, Chas.
A. Carran, check a few of the Good
Neighbor letter nomination? being
received by the East Cleveland
Wm Speak On
United World
Federalist Plan
Mr. Charles Dilley, an active
member of the United World
Federalists is to speak at the
January 27 meeting of the Wesr
leyan Homebuilder’s Class of Win
dermere Methodist Church. Mr.
Dilley, who prepared for college
while in China is a graduate of
the college of Wooster and received
his master’s degree in Public Ad
ministration from the University
of ChicagOi. Prior to his present
executive position at the Cleve
land Graphite Bronze Company
he was assistant to the president
of Fenn College. As a member of
the United World Federalists Air.
Dilley is interested in ways to
eliminate war and still keep our
democratic freedom.
Thru the efforts of Alerle Weible
and C. O. McGray of the Wes
leyan Homebuilder’s Class social
committee Air. Dilley was engaged
to speak at the planned covered
dish dinner Friday evening, Janu
ary 27th. Mrs. K. E. Whiteman,
chairman of the food committee
is in charge of plans for the
Laud Memory
Of Bobbie Burns
The Burns* Club of Cuyahoga
County will hold their 16th anni
versary dinner and concert cele
brating the birthday of Robert
Burns, on January 25 in the Welsh
and Westminster Church, Addison
rd. and Wade Park ave. The time
is 6:15 p. m.
The “Immortal Memory” will be
given by Judge Stanton Addams
and other speakers will be David
Stirling, Peter Fraser, Rev, Ellis
Lloyd and Robert W. Dow.
The special music will include
songs by Mrs. Sadie Holland, Mrs.
Margaret Inglis and Air. Hal Com
rie. James Ballantyne will play the
violin and Piper John Irvine will
add the Scottish note in true style.
The familiar traditional dances
will be done bv Nancy Kelley and
Marianne Shillito.
President Donald C. Noble re
quests reservations by January
22nd. Call KE. 9242 or RA. 9046.
The public will find a warm wel
You Are Needed In The March Of Dimes
Cleveland Hard of Hearing club
—both groups being organizations
Polio has come close to another
circle of friends in East Cleve
land. Word has been received that
Ann Webster, 15-year-old daugh
ter of the Charles Websters,
formerly of 1737 Northfield rd.
and now residing near Medina,
has been a patient in Akron
City Hospital for the past three
months, suffering a generalized
polio condition. The family also
includes three sons, Michael,
Stephen and Mark, all younger
than Ann, who attended Pros
pect School.
whose objectives are not a full
Other organization gifts received
are from1 the Senior Auxiliary
Windermere Chapter No. 388.
Order of Eastern Star while the
Student Council of Shaw High
School contributed $150 of its “All
Purpose Fund” to the cause.
Tomorrow evening. Friday. Judge
Addams will make his initial ap
peal of this campaign at the movie
houses. Once again, the Girl Scouts
will be on hand to serve in this
in-gathering of dimes from movie
In the initial kit county Alonday,
L. Keith, co-chairman, reported
a total of $1257 from the first 36
kits counted. More than 209 kits
are out among the workers, most
of whom are assigned to residential
house-to-house canvassing.
Class Day Is
January TA
Class Day Exercises, always a
part of the commencement activi
ties at Shaw High School, will be
serving a double purpose when ob
served by the January 1950 gradu
ating class at Shaw High School
next Tuesday night. By vote of the
executive board of Shaw’s PTA
unit, Class Day will be their regu
lar January meeting.
Whether this year's plan will be
come a regular thing for the Shaw
PTA is dependent on future execu
tive boards.
There will be no admission
charged for the program to include
music, a speech and a playlet, and
the public is invited to come to
the school auditorium at 8:15 to
enjoy it.
The program -will open with the
National Anthem, after which the
school orchestra will play selections
from Cole Porter’s “Kiss Me Kate’’.
Milton G. Niergarth directs the or
Graduating members of the Shaw
Choir, with Marion Peters accom
panying, will sing selections from
“The Desert Song” by Sigmund
The class day speech by Richard
Young will be of special interest,
being “Shaw Looking Backward
Fifty Years.” Miss Lois Crank
directs the speech work.
Closing the evening’a exercises
will be a one-act play, “A Vane
Effort” by Winston Tolles, in
which the cast will include Kay
Powell, Marilynn Heidinber, John
Pressly, Anna Jo Owen, William,
Pennza, Shirley ATowls and Edwin'
Polk. Ralph Carson is stage mana
ger while backstage work is being
handled by Marie Francis, Annn.
Lee Frecker, and Jacqueline Molder.
Miss Dean directs.
Presbyterial To
Hold Mid-Winter
District Meeting
The Alid-Winter Meeting of the
Cleveland Presbyterial Society will
be held at the First Presbyterian
Church of East Cleveland, 16200
Euclid ave., on Alonday, January
30th. Airs. F. E. Ostrander, presi
dent, will open the morning session
at 10:30 a. m. The theme for the
day is National Missions.
In the forenoon, Rev. Tracy
Spencer, will tell of the local
Presbyterion Alission, “Woodland
Center” of which he is the Direc
tor. Rev. Spencer was pastor of
Windermere Presbyterian Church
of East Cleveland prior to going to
the Center. Airs. Karl E. Prindle,
Presbyterial Secretary of National
Alissions will speak of the National
work at large.
Luncheon will be served at 12 .’30
p. m. (85c), and reservations must
be in by January 26th to Mrs.
Edmond S. Ray, 1652 Warren rd.,
BO. 1257.
The afternoon session, opening
at 1:30 p. m. will feature the
work done in Cuba, Porto Rico,
and Southern United States, the
speaker being Airs. Zoltan Irshay,
who with her husband recently
returned from that field. They
are now doing Settlement House
work in Detroit.
As the Cleveland Presbyterial
includes the North east section of
Ohio, a large attendance of women
is expected from Ashtabula, Akron,
Lorain and other local societies in
the district. All women are cor
dially invited to attend.
Publishes Seng
A novelty number entitled “Pe
tunia” is the newest song from
the pen of East Clevelander Roller
Landis. Just released, the song has
been recorded by Steve Gibson and
His Red Caps. Mr. Landis is now
located in Philadelphia where he
does stage, radio work and song
writing. He is the son of Mrs.
Anna Cusic, 1290 East 134th st.
On Monday, also the March of
Dime boxes appeared in places of
business and all public places. The
1950 edition is in snappy container,
a miniature iron lung, and bound
to serve as a magnet for any dime
that comes within its radius,
residential canvas, just call Judge
Addams. LI. 7248 or Air. Keith,
LI. 6757 or Airs. Alcywn Isaac,
AIU. 0685, and a worker will be
at your door, presto. East Cleve
land is out to get that last thin
dime if there are any such.
Remember—we, as a city, have
an obligation to pay. Judge Addams
reminds us again that East Cleve
land must not stand “in the red”!
with the Greater Cleveland or Na-I
tional Infantile Paralysis Founda

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