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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, January 14, 1954, Image 1

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Mail Addresses
Huiiness: RI4 E. I5?nd Si
Phnn, filjinvillr 1-4383
Mows: 14600 Eocliil Avb
Apt 30?
A movie on the new vaccine,
gamma globulin, will be an impor
tant part of the usual Mothers
March briefing session this year.
This meeting, at which volunteers
receive their supplies, identifica
tion tags and instructions, and ask
questions which may be in their
minds since the previous drive, will
be held Wednesday, January 20th,
at 2 p. m. in Shaw High School
auditorium. (Second door south
from Euclid in Shaw building, Eu
clid at Prospect ave.)
Any East Clevelander who has
volunteered to serve in the cam
paign and Who has Hot been con
fected by her captain, please call
Chairman Addams, U. 1-7248—
during the morning or evening
hours.
Chairman Stanton Addams says
fMs movie offers valuable informa
tion on the vaccine which this year
for the first time is to be given
to one million second grade chil
dren throughout the United Stated.
Since Ohio was third in the num
ber of polio cases in 1953 it is ex
pected that some Ohio children will
be included in this field test, ac
cording to Richard L. Kroesen,
Ohio State chairman of the March
of Dimes.
THAT
In East Cleveland
A Reminder: East Cleveland has
its Mothers March for polio Thurs
day, January 28th. Be certain some
one will be at home at jfour house
that night to greet the volunteer
who will call between 7 and 8
o’clock.
No fewer than 12 phone calls
poured into the fire department
Sunday as fire broke out in a Tay
lor rd. apartment building. In sev
eral instances there was delay be
cause the caller did not have the
correct phone number. Here it is:
LI. 1-1212. Chief Fred W. Lang
urges everyone to post the number
near the telephone.
Local concern over the juvenile
delinquency situation brings speak
ers to two groups here soon. John
J. Mayar, chief probation officer
of the Cuyahoga County Juvenile
Court talks it over with the Y
Mothers next Thursday. Miss
Mary Neary of the county’s juven
ile staff discusses the problem with
the Womans’ Board of Huron Road
Hospital next Monday. Juvenile
delinquency is on a slow upgrade
here. It will be wise for parents
to keep alert.
The fact that there are but four
changes in the 1954 Mothers March
captain list from 1953, reflects the
strong organization which Chair
man Stanton Addams has achieved
for polio drives. The four have
been replaced and two new ones
added to make 31 captains in all.
All the same vice chairman and co
chairman will be marching.
4
How’s your New Year resolution
doing
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert G.
Whitney, 1067 East 145th st., a
girl, Diane Lyim, December 30th,
1953
XL 1-7322.
Teachers Favor Change In Starting
Enrollment Date: Ask Salary Up
Kindergarten and first grade
pupils may wait a few months
longer to enter school if a recom
mendation of the East Cleveland
Teachers’ Association wins ap
proval.
At a general meeting last Thurs-r
day members of the association
passed a resolution introduced by
Miss Wilma Reid, teacher at Roz
elle, to consider the feasibility of
postponing entrance of five-year
-olds whose birthdays come after
a certain date, say October or No
vember. The present starting dead
line for five-year-olds is December
81st a child whose birthday is
after that date waits until the fol
lowing September to enroll.
An immediate pay increase of
|150 for all teachers was a propos
al of the salary committee to be
submitted to th* Board of Educa
tion.
Association members unanimous
ly approved the following resolu-
f''
vv.-
EAST CLEVELAND
14101 EUCLID AVENUE
EAST CLEVELAND- OHIO
Volume No. XU—No. 2
Call All Mothers March
Volunteers To Briefing:
Captain List Completed
Shaw’s new projector and screen
will be used for the showing of this
important film from the National
Foundation for Infantile paralysis.
Judge Addams reminds that the
March of Dimes is the only means
of raising funds for the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis.
The overall goal this year is 25
million more dollars to carry on
the vaccine program, together with
continuing aid to the 60,000 Amer
ican polio victims.
In 1953 East Cleveland contri
buted $15000. It is hoped this peak
will be topped this year.
A unique interest binds the East
Cleveland March of Dimes yearly
endeavor. Judge Stanton Addams
will count his fifth year as cam
paign chairman. All but four of
last year’s captains will be back to
head teams this year. Two new
districts have been formed in the
larger areas, to bring the captains
list this year to 83. They are:
(North of Euclid)
Mrs. Louis Weiner, 1627 Delmont,
CE. 1-2182.
Mrs. F. F. Mooney, 1664 Lockwood,
MU. 1-0430.
Mrs. R. M. Thomas, 1503 Lake
front, GL. 1-7969.
Mrs. W. S. Schneider, 1182 North
Lockwood, LI. 1-6663.
Mrs. LaVerne Laurence, 1718 Elsi
nore. PO. 1-9955.
Mrs. Wm. Dearth, 1756 Eastham,
PO. 1-4706.
Mrs. Thomas McCabe, 14841 Elder
wood, PO 1-2259.
Mrs. M. R. Betts, 13316 Third ave.,
PO. 1-4300.
Mrs. Howard Bright, 13507 Milan,
PO. 1-1765.
Mrs. J. R. Schultz, 13300 Third
ave., MU. 1-0148
Mrs. Alcwyn Isaac, EV. 1-7632.
Mrs. Louise Essel, 1273 Coit,
MU. 1-2429.
Mrs. Robert Heisler, 14808 Dover,
LI. 1-1792.
Mrs. Daniel McNall, 14507 Elm,
Captains
South side of Euclid:
Mrs. George Groynon, 13704 Fern
wood, GL. 1-1605.
Mrs. F. A. Knapp, 1821 Roxbury,
•2,CC8-T
Mrs. R. R. Stratton, lx 5 Sheldon,
GL. 1-9893.
Mrs. Joseph Grano, 1814 Penrose,
RA, 1-4880*.
Mrs. Ross Sharp, 1850 Garfield,
PO. 1-0677.
Mrs. Cherman Tramer, 1516 Hill
crest, YE. 2-2292.
Mrs. Joseph Hayman, 14078
Superior rd., FA. 1-2485.
Mrs. Leonard Tanenbaum, 1559
Eddington, YE. 2-8548.
Mrs. Mort Robboy, 1543 Luxor,
ER. 1-9315.
Mr. Alfred Palay, 1500 Coventry,
YE 2-4735.
Mrs. Carl Carlson, 1850 Forest
Hills blvd., MU. 1-4435.
Mrs. E. J. Glentworth, 1875 Forest
Hills blvd., MU. 1-4322.
Mrs. Lorence Donnelly, 1817 Berrs
ford, MU. 1-2424.
Mrs. P. J. Fallaghan, 1846 Mar
loes, GL. 1-7996
Mrs. Paul Owen, 15018 Terrace,
UL. 1-1607.
Mrs. W. A. Moehl, 1917 Taylor,
MU. 1-2111.
Mrs. Philip Schlos, 16165
Brewster, YE. 2-0231.
Mrs. J. F. Zook, 15388 Glynn,
FA 1-1281.
Mrs. John Truhlar, 1835 Noble,
PO. 1-4565.
♦This is a neighbor’s phone.
Co-chairman is Mrs. Alcwyn
Isaac of South Euclid and a for
mer East Clevelander. The vice
chairmen are Mrs. Wendell Ab
bott, 15625 Wyatt rd. Mrs. R. C.
Nichols, 16210 Oakhill rd. William
Dearth, 1756 Eastham rd. and
H. S. Weaver, Chief of Police.
tions offered by Robert McGraw
of the committee:
1. Correct existing inequities
among teachers who have had
16 years or more teaching ex
perience in East Cleveland.
2. When teachers attain tenure,
they should receive compen
sation for any additional de
gree beyond the bachelor’s
degree.
3. In line with the platform of
the National Education Asso
ciation and the Ohio Educa
tion Association that advoc
ate a differential of more
than two to one between max
imum and starting salaries,
we feel the maximum should
be increased to $5800 as of
January 1st, 1954.
4. In line with the aforemen
tioned we feel that each
teacher in the East Cleveland
system should receive an ad
1 ditional increment of $150 ef
fective January 1st, 1954.
''sf,
East Cleveland, Ohio
Huron Road Alumnae
Nurses To Dance
Annual Installation Dance of the
Alumnae Association of Huron
Road Hospital School for Nurses
will be held Saturday, January 23rd
at the Manakiki Club, with music
to Sammy Watkins orchestra. The
semi-formal affair starts at nine
and continues through to one o’
clock. Heading the dance planning
committee is Miss Marilyn Sator.
New officers of the association
who will be installed during a
dance intermission are: President,
Mrs. Joseph Maskulka Vice Pres
ident, Mrs. Laura Burton Corres
ponding Secretary, Mrs. Caroline
Greb Assistant Corresponding Sec
retary, Mrs. Charles Lucas Re
cording Secretary, Mrs. Juanita
Holzheimer Treasurer, Mrs. Diane
Michaels.
Johnson Returns
To Head Nelas
Finance Division
’■'SC
|H||
s*'
aiik
Z.
ft
I
I
Roy Lewis Johnson, of Trum
bull, Conn., has been appointed
manager of the Financial Depart
ment of General Electric’s Lamp
Division, it was announced by
Donald L. Millham, GE vice presi
dent and general manager of the
division. He will make hia head
quarters at Nela Park.
Johnson joined GE at Nela
Park in 1934 after having re
ceived his A.B. degree from Ohio
Wesleyan University. He was an
accountant in the Electric Refrig
eration Department and accom
panied that organization when it
was transferred in 1939 to Bridge
port, Conn.
In succeeding positions he has
been traveling auditor out of
Schenectady 1940 to 1945, super
vising auditor until 1948, secre
tary and treasurer of the GE Sup
ply -Corporation until 1952.
Johnson, a native of Lebanon,
Ohio, is married and the father of
two sons and one daughter. He is
a member of the Controllers In
stitute of America, National As
sociation of Credit Men, and is
secretary of the Trumbull, Conn.,
Board of Education.
St. James Adds
A Cherub Choir
The latest addition to the music
department of St. James Lutheran
Church is the “Cherub Choir”
which has been organized by and
is under the direction of the Pas
tor, Robert Barkley. The Cherub
Choir, dressed attractively in their
new bright red gowns with Eton
collars and Windsor bow ties, re
cently made its first public ap
pearance in a worship service and
has received much comment.
The. present members of the
Pastor’s Cherulf Choi rat St.
James are: David Anton, Leonard
Balk, Scott “Blair, Dennis Greene,
James Greene, Tommy Hayden,
John Hummer, Lawrence Keidel,
Tommy Kennetdy, Douglas Mus
sell, Robert Petche, Richard Reich
ert, Richard u u s k a, Walter
Ruuska, Gary Smith, Jay Smith,
Sheila Anton, Betty Louise Bark
ley, Cheryl Fischer, Leah Hayden,
Kathleen Hummer, Clarice John
son, Bonnie Jordan, Marianne Mar
tin, Karen Poirot, Mary Ann Putz
bach, Nancy Randolph, Kathryn
Seibert, Lana Wardell, Susan War
dell, Linda Gordon and Lois An
derson.
The group meets with Pastor
Barkley every Wednesday after
noon at 4:00 o’clock.
Former Residents
Wed Fifty Years
Members and friends of Trinity
Evangelical United Brethren
Church will be interested to know
that Rev. and Mrs. Joseph J.
Wagner, who formerly served
Trinity, are observing their 50th
wedding anniversary with an Open
House on Sunday, January 17th.
The open house will be held at
Shepler E. U. B. Church, four miles
east of Navarre, Ohio. Their pre
sent address is 429 Second st, N.
W., New Philadelphia, Ohio.
East Cleveland Leader
Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The|News-Joumal in Euclid
Bruce Motter (shown in picture)
a senior at Shaw High School, will
be the featured soloist at the Mid
Winter Pop Concert to be given
by the Shaw Band Sunday after
noon at 4 p. m. in the Shaw audi
torium. Accompanied by the band,
Bruce, an outstanding performer
on the clarinet, will play a mod
ern solo “Interlude” by John J.
Morrissey.
Other selections on the one hour
program can be best described says
Director S. Robert Fraser, by a
Commission
OK's $960,000
54 Budget
Cut $1000 from the City Man
ager’s estimates as presented in
December, and on which it is
based, the 1954 appropriation ord
inance for East Cleveland was ap
proved by the City Commission
Tuesday evening. It calls for a
general fund .expenditure of $960,
D00.
No provision has been made in
the budget for wage or salary in
creases. However, it is indicated
that the subject is under consider
ation.
The budget is up $25,000 over
1953. Of this sum $20,000 is added
to the Police Department Fund
which has been augmented by five
patrolmen as of this month. It
will require an estimated $293,395
to meet Police Department expens
es in 1954. Included are such items
as: $254,440 for police, guards and
special details $300 for dance hall
inspectors, $10,250 for other em
ployees such as clerks, matrons,
etc. Rolling stock and other
equipment lists $12,180. The Police
chief, as does the fire chief, re
ceives a $7000 salary.
The Fire Department will oper
ate on a $177,550 budget.
The Service Department heeds
for 1954 are estimated at $316,385
of which $63,660 goes to street
lighting, $32,500 for the inciner
ator, $97,400 for waste collection,
$53,175 for parks and playgrounds,
$12,360 for the swimming pool.
The General Bond Retirement
fund will call for $89,760 of which
$7600 is for bond redemption, $9,
087 for interest $4200 for secre
tarial services and $472.50 for in
cidentals.
Finance Director A. P. Apthorp
lists the General Fund 1954 anti
cipated revenues as follows:
Real Estate taxes $390,000
Tangible Property taves $41,500
Intangible Property taxes $10,000
Cigarette tax $2,800 City Ad
missions tax $4,500 Inheritance
tax $25,000 Local Government
Fund (state aid) $225,000 State
Liquor tax $22,750 Fines, Costs
and Forfeits $130,000 Parking
Ticket Waivers $26,000 State
Health Subsidy $1,500 Interest
$5,000 Parking Meters $34,600
Swimming Pool Admissions $14,
700 Season Tennis Tickets, $2,000
Licenses and Permits $16,005 Con
cessions and Rentals $16,010 Re
funds and Reimbursements and
Miscellaneous $12,750 total $980,
115.
In the following self-sustaining
funds, income meets outgo.
Water, $224,300 Gasoline Tax,
$117,000 Automobile License Fee,
$61,500 Sewage Service, $98,780
Special Relief (state taxes) $11,
500. The gasoline and auto license
tax money is earmarked for street
work.
The city’s general bonded in
debtedness as of December 31,
1953 is $324,500. To be paid on
this sum .this year is $85,087.50.
Typewriter Disappears
Muddy footprints on the car
pet are the only clues to the iden
tity of the person who took a type
writer from the pastor’s study at
Windermere Methodist Church late
Monday afternoon. Dr. M. Wayne
McQueen reported the missing
typewriter to the police depart
ment.
Thursday, January 14, 1954
Sunday Band Soloist
p:
S. Enactor
Sun. Jan. 17
Shaw Auditorium
Tidujis 5s J*
X-
5*
Cl'Kd bnity
II
i V.
short program note for each num
ber. Band fans will be able to
title them.
1. The most famous of all Ital
ian steet songs.
2. A strong favorite among the
classics.
3. One of Sousa’s grand marches.
4. A fine band composition by a
Shaw alumnus.
5. The current record hit and
dance craze by a former
Clevelander.
6. The top tunes from one of
Rodger & Kammerstein’s best
musical shows.
7. A currently popular novel
dance.
8. Published first in,London as
an accordion solo and just re
leased in United States, ar
ranged for band.
9. Made popular through “humil
ity.”
10. A surprise feature. Comedy.
11. Next to “Stars and Stripes,”
the most popular from the
pen of the “March King.”
The whole family will enjoy this
“pop” concert.
Tickets will be available at the
door. Adults 50c, Children (up to
junior high age) 25c.
Honor Study Hall
Is New Venture
At Shaw High
Upon a proposal from the Stu
dent Council, approved by Wayne
C. Blough, princial, and R. C.
Cawrse, assistant principal, Honor
Study Halls will be offered at
Shaw High School beginning with
the second semester, February 1st.
Applicants for these study halls
will be voted upon by a committee
of five, a faculty advisor and two
boys and two girls from Student
Council. Two negative votes will
eliminiate the applicant who may
try again the following term. Un
der the regulations, a student may
be withdrawn for having a deten
tion. The class will be open to
Juniors and Seniors. There may be
a limit of about 20 students to each
of the five periods during the day
in which the Honor Study Hall will
be held.
Each group will select a three
member committee, one of whom
must be on Student Council. This
committee will refer back to the
Council any question which may
arise during a period.
Members of the Student Council
who formulated the plan and pre
sented it to Mr. Blough and Mr.
Cawrse are: Dean Louis, George
Garland, Sue Widlitz and Connie
Sciortino.
Audition For
Spring Musicals
The Cleveland Lyric Theatre
Guild will hold public auditions for
chorus parts for its forthcoming
production, “The Chocolate Sol
dier,” Friday, January 15th at 7:30
p.m. in the Church House at Page
and Euclid aves.
The popular Strauss Musical
Comedy will be given at Kirk Aud
itorium, May 14th and 15th for the
benefit of the East Cleveland Con
gregational Church building funds.
It is being sponsored by the Mr.
and Mrs. Club of that church.
Persons interested in lending
their talents are welcome to audi
tion. Those with previous choral
experience may find that only an
interview will be necessary.
The city has authorized the
purchase of a hydraulic clam shell
excavator, having an auxiliary
portable dosier blade, and tractor
at an estimated cost of $5000.
The equipment includes a one
third and a one-fifth yard clam
shells, a three yard bucket and the
blade. The equipment will be used
primarily by the Water Depart
ment.
13,750 Circulation Guaranteed
Deadline For Dog
License January 20th
To accommodate dog owners, the
dog license window at East Cleve
land City Hall will be open for
business all day Saturday, Janu
ary 16th. The last day to obtain
a lice: at one of the special li
cense ^^.tions about Greater Cleve
land is Wednesday, January 20th.
Mrs. Lorene Donnely, licensee re
ports the issuance of approximate
ly 900 licenses to date. The normal
total for this east side territory is
about 2400, she states. This would
indicate that a large number of
dog owners still have this license
getting business to transact for
their pooches.
The license window in the Water
Department, first door to the right
on entering the City Hall, 14*40
Euclid ave., will be open from 8:30
to 4:00 p.m. .daily, except Sunday
through January 20tb.
Shaw Invites
Other Girls
To Playday
The Girls’ Athletic Association
of Shaw High School is sponsoring
a “Playday,” Saturday, January
16th at the new Shaw gym.
Seven schools have been invited
to participate in the various activi
ties. The schools are: Lakewood,
Cleveland Heights, Shaker, Parma,
Euclid, Brush and Lorain.
The purpose of a “Playday” is
to provide an opportunity for girls
from several schools interested in
sports to meet and become better
acquainted with one another, to
exchange ideas, to learn various
games and activities, in all to join
in a day’s program which is so
cially sound and physically whole
some for girls.
Nancy Berrey, athletic council
president, is general chairman of
the affair. Activity leaders are:
Evelyn Welniak, basketball Elaine
Forkapa, volleyball Gail Mentel,
games and relays Julie Hatch,
table tennis tournament.
Guides who will take the teams
around to the various activities
are: Sandy Dickerson, Martha
Mueller, Ginny McWherter, Sandy
Brown, Kay Foxall, Carol Gibson,
Pat Kapurick and Susie Winsor.
The group is supervised by Miss
Norma Jean Smith, Girls’ Physical
Education instructor at Shaw.
School Guard And
Pupil Hit Driver
Faces Charges
The first school guard to
be injured on duty was the victim
of a motorist early Monday, while
guiding two Christ the King pupils
across Noble, at Terrace rd. The
guard, Herbert Cobb, 68, of 13507
Garden rd. is in Huron Road Hos
pital with a broken right leg. Bar
bara Bachman, 8, of 2406 Noble
rd., was treated for abrasions and
contusions. Connie Kintley, 8,
escaped injury.
The motorist, Trutt C. Tester,
19, of Willoughby, southbound on
Noble rd., was booked with care
less driving and failure to main
tain an unobscured view. He told
police the sun was in his eyes and
he did not see the guard or the
children until his passenger warned
him.
In another accident Monday
morning, Margaret White of 2030
East 86th st., a pedestrian, re
received scalp injuries. She was
struck by a car as she crossed
Euclid at Superior ave. She is in
Lakeside Hospital. Driver of the
car was Anna Magness, 13014
Arlington rd., N.E.
WkatA fatty
Annual Mid-Winter concert by
Shaw High School Band, Shaw Au
ditorium, Sunday, January 17th,
4 p. m.-
Tonight Thursday the East
Cleveland Community Council
turns the spotlight on itself. Car
dinal’s Nest, Shaw Tech building.
Norman Shaw, Area Chairman of
the Cleveland Welfare Federation,
speaker 7:30 p. m.
The Vagabonds again. Calling all
i i and women 18-30 years iner
t»«ud in a co-ed club. First meet
ing Thursday, January 21th,
YWCA 14635 Euclid ave., 7:30
p. m.
WANTED
Any boy or girl, aged 9 to 12
years, interested in delivering
the East Cleveland Leader in
the Melbourne, Carlyon, Phillips,
Speedway Overlook areas, please
apply by calling GL. 1-4383,
Shaw High’s hopes of remaining
alone atop the Lake Erie League
cage standings will be seriously
threatened tomorrow night (Fri
day) when Euclid’s Panthers visit
the Cardinal’s home court.
Despite the fact that Lakewood
nipped Euclid last week and Shaw
defeated the Rangers earlier, Coach
Roy Wisecup isn’t planning to
“take the Panthers lightly.”
Friday night’s opponents are
fast becoming natural rivals in the
LEL and anything can happen.
In losing to Lakewood, Euclid’s
lone lettermen, Latt Winder, a six
High Twelve
Club Installs
New Officers
Installation of officers is high
lighting today’s noon meeting of
the High Twelve Club of East
Cleveland. The ceremonies took
place at the bi-monthly luncheon
meeting held at the Lake Shore
Country Club, with C. B. Montis,
a charter member of the Lake
wood High Twelve Club serving as
installing officer.
r-i&Sr
Frank Thornton
Taking their oaths of office
were Frank B. Thornton as presi
dent Keith V. Polcar as first vice
president Fred W. Langer as sec
ond vice president Ray Campbell
as treasurer and Albert Yahraus
as sergeant-at-arms.
H. S. Weaver
Mr. Thornton, familiarly known
as “Giz” has served the club as In
ternational Representative and has
been active in other capacities. He
is employed by the Vitaminerals
Co. of Glendale, Cal., as associate
distributor in Northern Ohio.
Emil Hoffman is the new Inter
national Representative. Commit
tee Chairmen are: Bulletin—Emil
Hoffman, House—Albert Yahraus,
Program—Or. J. A. Stahl, Enter
tainment—James Lewis, Attend
anceance—Harry Martin, Member
ship Keith Polcar.
New Directors are E. J. Stan
ley E. Guillet, Charles Melbourne.
Continuing directors are E. E.
Johnson, R. W. Scott and Dr. L. E.
Edwards.
Mr. Thornton succeeds H. S.
Weaver, one of the eight men to
start the High Twelve Club of
Cleveland in the fall of 1951. It
was chartered on March 29th, 1952
with 200 members, just twice the
charter goal. Today the club en
joys an active membership of 301
men, to make it the lai st High
T~~Ive Club in *ve Uni States.
Ma-h of the cr€_. for success
of the club during these infant
years goes to retiring president
W- a his i’ rter officers.
we. is a l-..cheon club for
Mas* men.
‘*W| "4*‘
5'-':
i
CALL NEWS
to
PO. 1-3378
Panthers Menance
Shaw Streak In
LEL Game Friday
foot, four inch senior center, was
far off form. Winder tallied but
one field goal and two free throws
against Lakewood whereas he had
averaged 19 points per game in six
previous contests.
Lanky Ernie Chistoff is a ser
ious scoring threat and could mean
trouble for the shorter Cardinals.
While the Wisecupmen will be
ahead in experience, the Panthers
will carry a definite height advant
age into the game. Three of the five
Euclid starters stretch well over
the 6 foot 2 inch mark. Rounding
out the starting five are Dick
Sleith, Dave Douglas and George
Sirn.
Lack of height has been no handi
cap to the Shaw quintet so far
since the boys make up for their
shortness with speed, spirit and
deceptiveness.
Parma’s Redmen gave the locals
a real tussle and for a while it
looked like curtains to Shaw’s six
game winning streak. The west
siders streaked ahead in the first
quarter and held the advantage
until ”it before the half. After a
nip i I tuck third stanza, the
Cards perked up to pull away in
the final period. Bill Whitacre and
Jack Hanson provided the spark
as they bucketed seven two point
ers win, 71-56.
With interest in the Shaw-Eu
clid game running high, Athletic
Director urges local fans to arrive
early to insure seating. The Jay
Vee squad square off at 7 .m,
and usually provide plenty of ac
tion for the early comers. ..
There’s still no change to the
policy of one grade school student
admitted free with each parent
who buys
Hold Careless
Smoking Catties
Apartment Fire
Carelessness with smoking is
said by Chief Fred W. Lange to
have caused the $7500 fire which
early Sunday morning, January 10
routed residents of 24-suito
Royal Manor, 1849 Ta„.jr rd.
The flames originated in the
third-floor apartment of Douglas
Robinson, 40, who is in Huron Road
Hospital with first ree burns
about the face, head, s.—alders and
right arm. When his exit was
blocked through the one apartment
door leading into the hallway,
Robinson hung out as far as pos
sible through a window from where
firemen rescued him. Robinson is
employed at the Euclid- Taylor
pharmacy.
In his efforts to aid his neighbor,
Theodore Swanson, occupying the
apartment across the hall, left his
own door open as he removed the
door to the Robinson apartment.
Invited by this draft, the flames
shot out and into the doorway of
the Swanson apartment occupied
by Swanson and his wife.
While the blaze was under con
trol within an hour, local and Cleve
land Heights firemen were on duty
for three hours. Neighbors opened
their homes and apart to the
temporarily homeless ..w..^is until
it was safe for them to re-enter
the brick building.
Witness Snatches
Purse Snatcher
As quick on the trigger as the
15-year-old purse snatcher was
the witness to this theft of a lady’s
purse as she ali~vted from a bus
at 65th and Euc__I ave. The wit
ness gave chase, overtook the 15
year-old, returned the purse to
Mrs. Lucille Quilty, 50, of 1777
Hayden ave., delivered the lad
into the cus: y of police. The
other member of the snatching duo
who made his escape, was picked
up later by police.
Who was the accommodating
witness to this purse snatching
act? Either a Boy Scout doing his
good deed for the day, or
Sa—ritan. He faded from utie
sc__ without identifying himself,
Skating? Well
Despite the n zero weathef
there is no skat...B at Forest Hill
Park lake. The City is willing,
skaters are waiting, but the
weatherman is not co-operating.
Tuesday a. m. when an attempt
was made to remove snow from
the fee at the lake, it gave way
under the weight of the snow
plow.
Continuing crM rs-ht mean
skating. Inform on n be hal
at City Hafl MU. 1-5 I,
3* A A

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