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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, March 18, 1954, Image 1

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A«i CLEVELAND LIBRARY
14101 ^.ID AVE E
EAST CLEVELAND. OHIO
Mail Addresses
HosintM: 814 E. 15?nd St
Phonfr. Glenville 1-4383
News: 14600 Euclid Ave.
Apt. 302
Superior PTA Asks
Community Council For
Juvenile Welfare Study
What is the juvenile welfare si
tuation in East Cleveland?
Is there need for a united com
munity attack for more juvenile
guidance and protection for the
youth of this community
An answer to these question is
expected to result from a study of
them by a committee of 20 citizens
to be appointed by the East Cleve
land Community Council according
to a formula which accompanies
the PTA-made suggestion. The de
cision to name the committee was
taken at the March 11th meeting
of the
School
points.
Council at Shaw High
after debate on a few
Charles Weeks, Superior
Mrs.
PTA president submitted the re
quest, originating in the Educa
tional Advancement Committee of
Mammoth Cave
Vacation Trip
For YMCA Boys
The East Cleveland “Y” has
scheduled a trip to Mammoth
Caves during Easter Vacation
which will begin Saturday morn
ing, April 10th and climax on
Thursday, April 15th. This 5-day
camping trip will be for “Y”
Members 11 years of age and old
er. The cost of the trip being
$36.00.
Boys will sleep in the “Y” two
man tents during the trip and the
bus will pull along back of it the
“Y’s” chuck wagon trailer
equipped for cooking in the out
of-doors.
Boys will stay in Mammoth
Cave’s National Park on the nights
of April 11th, 12th, and 13th. Ar
rangements are being made for the
boys to camp near Hamilton,
Ohio on the nights of April 10th
and 14th.
From Hamilton, Ohio the boys
will travel Sunday to Louisville
where arrangements are being
made for the boys to attend church
services.
The boys win take two trips
through the caves including the
all-day trip when the boys will
eat in the Sub-terranean Dining
Room.
On the trips to and from the
Caves the boys will visit Churchill
Downs, Abraham Lincoln’s birth
place, and Stephen Foster’s “My
Old Kentucky Home.”
Nine boys have already regis
tered for this trip. Members may
register by depositing fee at the
“Y” House. James W. North will
be the trip director along with two
other adult leaders to be an
nounced later.
THIS
THAT
In
East Cleveland
comes
A grateful “Thank you'
from Fire Chief Fred Lange to the
citizens who uncovered the fire
hydrant nearest to their property
during the Big Snow. “We were
fortunate” comments the chief” to
get through those bad weather
days with not one fire alarm
turned in. “But it was safer feel
ing to know the fire hydrants were
available—if needed.”
Readers who have served on a
jury will appreciate the following
thoughts jotted down by a member
of the East Cleveland League of
Women Voters who performed this
citizenship duty recently. It is
taken from the group’s February
bulletin:
Jurors are certainly a cross sec
tion of the community—fat and
lean, smart and not so How
does that blonde balance a cigar
ette and two knitting needles at
the same time... Three card games
going this morning—bridge, can^
asta and pinochle, take your choice
“Call for Judge Hanna’s jury
in Room 14” These gals are
glad to be moving out Funny
the bailiff calls us all “girls” and
only one of us will see thirty again
It’s fun to read about your
case in the newspapers. When it’s
all settled it’s a relief to be able
to discuss it freely but isn’t it am
azing that we keep our promise
not to so well Witnesses may
be badgered but lawyers and judges
treat the jury like visiting royalty.
I’m glad I didn’t beg off It’s
wonderful being a “Queen” for
two weeks Justice is terribly
slow but it’s good to know that
it is awfully careful ..
Juror No.
her unit, of which Mrs. Harold
Bergman is chairman.
The first point: That the Com
munity Council be asked to spon
sor a Community Committee for
Juvenile Welfare for East Cleve
land, brought forth the quesciqp
as to whether this would be a tem
porary or permanent committee.
Discussion revealed that this
would depend on the nature of the
report of the survey committee.
The second point, that the com
mittee be made up of 20 members
brought from Frank Baldau the
comment that a similar committee
in the City of Cleveland carried
seven members. He also expressed
the belief that since juvenile wel
fare is a community problem, the
Community Council seems the valid
place to start the study.
The third point in the PTA pro
posal, that the committee “make
a report at the October meeting
of the East Cleveland Community
Council” prompted S. S. Schwartz
to ask “Why wait ’til October?”.
The answer came from Miss Wilda
Bayes, principal at SuperionSchool
who explained that such a study
would of necessity be of long
range, maybe years.
Also favoring the proposal,
Kenneth O. Marvin moved to
amend the clause by adding the
words “or sooner.” Mr. Scwartz
seconded, and the council accepted
it.
Mrs. Weeks then read the sug
gested committee appointed sour
ces as follows:
One member from the East
Cleveland Board of Education and
one from parochial schools. Two
members from each of these
groups: City Hall, the PTA mem
bership,' Youth Service Groups
(YMCA, YWCA), the East Cleve
land Ministerial Association, and
from the East Cleveland schools.
Three members would be selected
from the Community Council and
three not associated with any
of the above mentioned organiza
tions or classifications.
There was some discussion on
the importance of having proper
guidance within the schools and
Mrs. Mariem Morgan, a member
of the board of education stated
there was one such person em
ployed by the board, Mrs. Ruth
C. Williams who carries the title
of Visiting Teacher.
Problems Of An
Old City Affect
Zoning Requests
During the Zoning Board
Appeals session at City Hall Tues
day morning, City Manager Chas.
A. Carran commented that if East
Cleveland were a young city, it
could demand strict enforcement
of all zoning regulations. But,
being an old city, the zoning board
of Appeals must always take into
consideration factors beyond con
trol when considering a zoning re
quest. Congested neighborhoods,
changing times, always have an
impact on zoning.
3
On the request of the Sidney M.
Taylor Wholesale Lumber Co. to
use a trailer as a temporary of
fice until such time as a perman
ent office could be built, the board
again deferred action. However,
it was understood that the com
pany could use ra trailer for no
longer than six months. The trail
er is to be set up on blocks in the
rear of their business on Shaw
ave. It will be at least 200 feet
from surrounding properties and
will be used only as ah office. The
business, dealing in wholesale lum
ber, is a new venture here.
The board approved the transfer
or the Rado Distributing Co., from
1434 to 1645 Hayden ave. The firm
deals in the wholesale and retail
sale of packaged potato chips.
Guest Pastor
Here On Sunday
Dr. Erwin G. Benson of Kansas
City, Missouri, Field Secretary for
the Department of Church Schools
of the Church of the Nazarene,
will be the speaker at the First
Church of the Nazarene located on
Hayden ave. at Claibourne rd. on
Sunday, Match 21st for the regu
lar 10:45 a. «i. service.
Dr. Benson is editor of the
“Churc)t School Builder,” a pro
motional magazine devoted to the
interest of the denomination
schools. He is also National Presi
dent of the Christian Service
Training Guild of the Church of
the Nazarene.
Prior to entering the fields of
Sunday-School promotion, Dr. Ben
son served as Executive Field
Secretary of the Pasadena Nazar
ene College for eleven years and
taught a number of courses in
Christian Education.
Volume No. XII—No. 11 East CbrnkauL Ohio Thursday, March 18, 1954
Red Cross
Fund Grows
East Cleveland’s Red Cross
Fund Drive is coming along
much better. Mrs. Betty Mem
berger, fund chairman, Tuesday
afternoon reported $9,637.59 to
ward the $12,860 goal, checked
in by the volunteers.
Many workers report that,
because of the storm, some per
sons had mailed their contribu
tions into the downtown head
quarters, to be credited to East
Cleveland later.
Miss Bertha Clendenning, in
charge of the schools, said Tues
day, that three schools had
yet filed their reports, but
dieations point to a “good”
turn.
not
in
re-
Gay Revue
Marks 10th
Shaw Event
Outstanding among the annual
events at Shaw High School is the
Black' and Red Revue, for which
students are now practising furi
ously. Those four lost school days
interfered no end with this prepa
ration.
The Revue will be staged in two
performances on March 26th, Fri
day, in Shaw Auditorium. A stu
dents assembly will be held at 2:30
with student rates prevailing. The
public performance will be that
evening at 8:15. Tickets now on
sale.
An array of top Shaw talent is
lined up for another gay and rol
licking evening, opening with danc
ing chorus made up by such popu
lar entertainers as Mary Izzolina,
Sally Snyder, Margo Foster, Barb
Ensign, Marilyn Cabot, Sandy
Dickerson, Elaine Stevens, Bar
bara Offenhauser, Kathy Blair,
Mimi Sala, Sally Reynolds, Donna
Felger, June Kapps.
The Black Magic Quartet, Jay
Hunton, Bruce Matter, Paul Shaver
and Dave Davis have brand new
numbers, as well as old favorites.
Sandra Sane, Kiw*nis talent
show winner, will toe-dance and
Jim Stakich, will demonstrate how
excellently a short fellow can
handle a big accordion.
It will be “20 Fingers” as Jeanne
Law and Gorinne do a two-piano
number. And the ever popular
Three Dots and a Dash (Carole
Sabrack, Jane Evans,. Julie Hatch
and Bill Whitacre.
A modern dance class will offer
an undersea ballet with such well
known performers as Jeanne Bevpl,
Jeanne Malmstead, Janet Kitson,
Sally Rapp, Sandy Brown, Beverly
Toth, Jill Dreifort, Sandra Sane,
Gene Kappas, Carole Goldie.
From the music department also
will come Bob Fraser’s delightful
Four Dukes.
of
Talk About Speed
Exchange Has It
To bolster their sales tax fund,
Frank Bouska, a former 29B fly
ing instructor, promised a “See
Cleveland” plane ride to every fel
low Exchange Club member who
brought in ,a complete set of tax
stamps to the Ladies Night dinner
meeting March 13th. The trips,
said the pilot, would be forthcom
ing on Sundays within 90 days.
Up to the the last meeting before
March 13th report there was one
lone passenger to-be. Arthur
Truhan.
Imagine Mr. Bouska’s surprise
Tusday evening when, in answer
to his comment: “My deal still
holds. How many of you fellows
have a full tax stamp set”—24
Exchangeites got to tneir feet and
named stamps!
Now Mr. Bouska is trying to
work out “his flying schedule
while the club enjoys its high fly
ing sales tax fund.
By the way, did you ever try to
collect a sales tax stamp set? It
includes one 1c, one 2c, one 3c, one
6c, one 9s, one 12c, One 15, one 80c,
and one 60c AND one $1.50. can
celled stamp.
Retain Weaver On
Safety Committee
Chief of Police H. S. Weaver
ha* been re-appointed a member
of the Mayor’s Traffic Safety Ed
ucation and Traffic Enforcement
committee by Anthony J. Cele
brezze, mayor of Cleveland.
In his letter to Chief Weaver,
Mayor Celqbrezze drew attention
to the fart that the overall traffic
accident problem has shown a sud
den turn for the worse, and indi
cated a revitalisation of Commit
tee procedure* would be under
taken.
Mayor Celebrezze complimented
Chief Weaver en the service he
has given as a member of
important safety committee-»
.-a-
O’
Reaching the hands
ship out to girls in Korea, here
are shown the Brownies of Troop
575 and 576 with the kits they
made to send to that war stricken
country.
The Honorable Frances Payne
Bolton will be the speaker at the
Annual Dinner Meeting of the
League of Women Voters of East
Cleveland. Her topic will be “You
and the U. N.”
date is Thursday, Maith
The
25th.
Mrs.
on the
pointed by President Eisenhower
as Delegate to the Eighth Session
of the United Nations General
Assembly. This Session opened in
September 1953 and adjourned in
December 1953. Mrs. Stuart V.
Cummins, president of the East
Cleveland League cordially invites
all interested citizens to attend,
the meeting being open to men
and women. It will be held in the
cafeteria at Shaw High School at
6:30 p.m. For reservations call
Mrs. JJ. Smith—GLenville 1-4359.
Bolton is well qualified to
subject since she was ap-
Mrs. Frank Baldau, chairman
of the National agenda for the
League, will introduce the
ored truest.
The coming of Spring, it is
pointed out, will bring an addi
tional heavy traffic burden as
more people are lured by the sun
shine and softer breezes to get out
onto thestreets and highways.
The der'h sentence may seem
to be a severe penalty to pay for
breaking a traffic law, yet re
cent figures from the National
Safety Council show that almost
two-thirds of all drivers involved
in fatal accidents were violating
some taffie law.
Courtesy, caution, and common
sense help prevent accidents. Re
spect your traffic laws, signs, sig
nals, and road markings. Make
courtesy your code of the road.
Remember they remind, the life
you save by so doing, may be your
own)
Saw Missing
this
Ms. jt***®-
An 8-inch portable skill saw is
rtported missing by Sherman
Peterson Construction Co. En
trance to the building on Doan ave.
was gained by forcing a side door
ast Cleveland Leader
Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and ThelNews-Journal in Euclid
The Hand Of Friendship
of friend-
The kits were a sharing of Girl
Scout birthdays by the troops of
Phillips Avenue Presbyterian
Church on the occasion of the or
ganization’s anniversary. The pro
gram, held March 12th, was world
wide as follows:
Troop No. 576 was dressed in
the costume of other countries and
This Sprin gmarks the tenth
anniversary of Chambers school’s
Parent-Teacher Conference prog
ram, which those who have taken
part think is something of a
model of family-school coopera
tion.
One day each week for six
weeks in the late winter, the
mothers pf a different grade
group of children come to Cham
bers'for a 1% hour period during
the school day—from 2:00 to 3:30
—to discuss with the teachers and
an outside expert the problems
facing their children in both home
snd dsevtou. The children them-
Women Voters
To Hear Bolton
W -,
the song “Hello.” Troop No.
sang
575 honored Italy. The girls pan
tomined to Julius LaRosa’s record
“Eh Cumpari,” having toy instru
ments. The native folk dance
“Tarantella” was also portrayed
and each group gave money to the
Juliet Low Friendship Fund.
Films of day camp were shown,
songs were sung and cookies made
by the Brownies were served to the
parents, relatives and friends.
Tables with the girls handwork
was on display. Both troops wish
to thank those who helped make
this project possible.
1954 Spring Conference For Parents
Marks 10th Anniversary At Chambers
selves remain in class, In charge
of mothers who volunteer their
assistance. Each year there is a
different theme for these inform
ative discussions the topic this
year is in charge of Miss Ann
Falther of the Family Health
Association, and is entitled “Mod
ern Design for Living.”
“The idea for these conferences,”
Chambers principal Kenneth R.
Vermillion said last week, “grew
out of the regular PTA teas,
which of course are still being
held. The teachers and parents
decided that they could enrich
their time at their children’s school
by talking over the problems being
met by the children in both home
and classroom.”
“And they are much too busy
for tea on these occasions,” Mr.
Vermillion added.
Of the six grade groups in
Chambers, five conferences have
already been held. The meeting
for the parents of the second
grade children was held yesterday,
March 17th. The first-grade meet
ing, always a well-attended one,
is to be held next Wednesday,
March 24th, at two p. m. Since it
ends at school dismissal time, 3:30,
mothers and children can have the
extra treat of walking or riding
home together.
Want To Take A
Western Europe Trip?
hon-
Violation Of
Law Dangerous
A special appeal is being made
this week by the Traffic Division
of The East Cleveland Police De
partment, in view of the increase
in the number of traffic accidents.
Miss Jean E. Rice, of Eeast
Cleveland, will show her color
slides of a trip through Western
Europe at the East Cleveland Li
brary on Thursday evening, March
25th from 8 to 9 p. m.
Those who have seen the pre
vious picture showing in this se
ries have enjoyed very much the
glimpses of the American West,
the Virgin Island, Guatemala, Mex
ico and some countries of Europe.
The talks are free and open to
the public.
Tonight, the Fraternal Order of
Police are meeting in the Ameri
can Legion Home, Hawley Park.
Refreshments will be served fol
lowing the business meeting.
13,750 Circulation Guaranteed
Library Has Bird
And Frog Records
Are you listening for the first
bird notes of Spring? Then, re
minds Miss Sarah E. Miller, li
brarian at East Cleveland Library,
14101 Euclid ave., it is a good time
for bird lovers to listen to the re
cords of bird songs in the music
room of the library. There are
several albums of these remarka
ble ecords, most of them made
by Albert Brandt at Cornell Uni
versity.
As an added, and amusing expe
rience, is the set “Voices of the
Night” the voices of our old
friends, the frogs and the toads
of Eastern North America.
LEL Choir
Festival At
ParmaFriday
The Shaw Choir travels, to Par
ma Friday to participate in the
annual Lake Erie League Choir
Festival. Parma is host to the six
choirs of the League, Shaw,
Euclid, Cleveland Heights, Shaker
Heights, Lakewood, and Parma
and the event will take place in
their recently completed new High
School and Auditorium.
There will be rehearsals, social
hour, dinner and the day will be
highlighted with a concert at 8:00
p. m.
All choirs participate in this
concert, each singing a group of
numbers and the program ends
with a mass choir of 600 voices
singing: “Almighty God of Our
Fathers,” Will James “O Sing
Your Songs,” Noble Cain “Alou
ette,” arranged by McGregor
“America the Beautiful,” arranged
by Peery.
The Shaw Choir under the direc
tion of Miss Margery Shields will
sing “Let All the Nations Praise
the Lord,” Leisring “Lamb of
God,” arranged by F. M. Christ
iansen “Celestial Spring” No. 4
Glorification, by F. M. Christian
sen “The Inch Worm,” Loesser,
arranged by Simeone.
Local Police To
Have Student As
Guest Observer
The East Cleveland Police De
partment’s Traffic Division is go
ing to have a guest from Satur
day through April 2nd. He will
be Sgt. Arthur S. Maloney of the
Newport, R. 1 department of police
and a student at Northwestern Uni
versity Traffic Police Administra
tion Training Program.
Sgt Maloney will have his spe
cial hosts Lieut. Pat O’Malley and
Sgt. William Hartford who will in
troduce him to the practical side
of traffic administration as he
travels with them from day to day,
in the regular round of traffic duty.
This is the second time East
Cleveland has been selected by the
University as the department to
give their students “on duty” ex
perience in their courses of study.
He will have the added advantage
of superiors who themselves have
taken the course, since both offi
cers attended the same traffic
school.
Stg. Hartford’s special assign
ment includes traffic instructions
in the schools.
Frank Corl whose business
United Laboratories is located at
16801 Euclid ave. is at his home,
12700 Shaker blvd. after under
going surgery at St. Luke’s Hos
pital. Mr. Corl is active in East
Cleveland Kiwanis.
Laymen On Kirk Panel
JU
(standing)
Mr. Lillian Clark
scores a laugh as she participates
in the layman’s panel at the Kirk
PTA meeting. To the extreme right
is George Webster, druggist who
suggests rules by each merchant
in his
store. Disc
(left), Mrs.
for behaviour
Jockery Bill Randall,
Hazel Yonquri (YWCA) and Dr.
John Culver, moderator, complete
the panel
this issue.
Story elsewhere in
Equalization And Cost
Of Living Basis For
City's New Salaries
an added
Salaries, totaling
$42,000 went into effect Wednes
day, March 17th for all city em
j' -ees, except the commissioners.
1—se public servants will continue
to draw $100 a year for their ser
vices, with a $150 check for the
presiding officer. Fixed by charter,
the commissioner wage has been
unchanged for the past 25 years.
In presenting the ordinance, it
was indicated that no set pattern
or percentage-wise increase had
been set. Instead, each employee
had been considered and the result
has been based on merit, equali
zation and the cost of living.
The City Manager’s salary is up
ped from $13,900 to $14,800 to
make him the best paid of all the
municipal heads in the county. The
Director of Finance will receive
$11,100, contrasted with the $10,400
up last year. He is required to
provide a $25,000 bond.
Set Dates
For School
Round-Up
The dates for the annual spring
round-up at the East Cleveland
grade schools are announced by the
office of the superintendent of
schools. The dates are as follows—
morning only, in each case except
Rozelle:
March 23rd—Mayfair
March 24th—Rozelle
March 29th—Caledonia
March 29-30th—Chambers
May 4th—Prospect
May 14—Superior.
A spring round-up in
Cleveland isn’t the same as
out West. Here the little dogies
are not -yearlings, but five-year-old
children—all the children of kin
dergarten age, who will reach their
fifth birthday before December
31st, 1954. Each child receives a
medical checkup by a doctor, a
dentist, and a nurse—with consid
erable volunteers’ help from par
ents for the rolling up of sleeves
and so on. It is hoped in this way
that every East Cleveland child
will be reached for a check on
teeth, tonsils, and the like before
entering on the thirteen-year ca
reer of schooling.
East
it is
The Parent-Teacher Association
of each school is active in volun
teering help during these busy
mornings, which are under the
over-all supervision of Dr. Mary
Thomas, the school physician.
Three registered nurses assist her
in the program, Miss Thelma Fur
ry at Caledonia and Mayfair
schools, Miss Nina McWebb at
Prospect, and Miss Martha Whita
ker at Chambers, Rozelle, and Su
perior.
If in doubt as to which school
district your home is located, for
taking your child, call the Board
of Education at GL. 1-1750.
Parents may take their young
sters to their private physician if I
they choose, but if they do so they
are asked to pick up blanks at their
nearest school for the doctor to
fill out, and to ask him to return
the information to that school.
Parents of five-year-olds who
have not yet made arrangements
for bringing their children in to
their nearest school for the Round
up should get in touch with the
PTA chairman for that school.
These chairmen are:
Rozelle—Mrs. Philip Ornstein,
UL. 1-3191 Superior—Mrs. Burt
Taylor, LI. 1-1259 Chambers—
Mrs. Emil Douglas, LI. 1-1580
Prospect—Mrs. Frank Holzheimer,
GL. 1-2471 Caledonia—Mrs.
Marvin Price, UL. 1-1812 May
fair—Mrs. Gerald Watt, GL. 1-1157.
Space prevents the listing of the
Round-up details for each of the
six grade schools in the system.
However, Rozelle School, where
things will be in tip-top shape for
receiving the little dogies next
Wednesday, may be cited as an ex
ample.
At Rozelle, both morning and
afternoon sessions have been sched
uled, from 8:45 to 11:30 and from
1:3 to 3:30. Assisting Dr. Thomas
and Miss Whitaker will be Dr.
John Samartini, dentist, and Mrs.
George Cyphers a registered nurse
as well as a PTA mother.
At Convention
Anne Good of Y Camera Shop,
16519 Euclid ave., is in Chicago
attending the week-long conven
tion of Master Photo Deal*'*- and
Finishers Association. Pur. le of
this gathering is to give dealers a
preview of latest photographic
techniques and Aew merchants*
to be put on the market, so v_jn
Anne returns, we camera fans will
be able
tion on
to get
what’s
first-hand informa
new hi foto.
-t *4
irrrviTrrrnnrnnnn
CAU. NEWS
to
PO. 1-3378
AJUU
I Clerks and secretaries will re
ceive from $100 to $300 a year
increases. Hourly employees will
have an average of 7Hc per I ir
added to their checks. This cli»oi
fication received a higher percent
ange increase last year than did
other employees.
Contir -:ng on the 44-1 “r week
basis, p__ :e department __ ployees
will receive the following salaries:
Chief of Police from $7,000 to
$7 ’"'0 Lieutenants from $5250 to
$5.„J Detectives and sergeants
from $4830 to $5200 Patrolmen,
first grade, from $4410 to $4700
Patrolmen, second grade, from
$4050 to $4320 Patrolmen, third
grade, from $3700 to $3940 Traf
fic Guards, $6.50 a day.
Firemen, continuing on their 72
fiour week schedule, will receive:
Chief from $7000 to $7500 Cap
tains from $5250 to $5700 Lieu
tenants from $4830 to $5200 Fire
man, first grade, from $4410 to
$4700 Firemen, second grade, from
$4055 to $4320 Firemen third
grade from $3700 to $3940.
City Finance Director G. T.
Apthorp said the city would make
up the added $42,000 needed to
meet the salary increases from
general revenues.
The fee for dance permits was
upped from $7.50 to $8.25. The city
retains 50c and balance is the fee
paid to the inspector for duty up
to 12 midnight. After that hour
there is an added fee of $1.50 per
hour which goes to the inspector.
R. S. Horan, a longtime member
of the Commission when asked
about the commissioner $100 a
year salary said that this is the
sum set up in the charter and that
it can be changed only by amend*
ing the charter.
“But,” he added “we do not
wish to change it. Wo fg*I the db
fice of commissioner is a public
service in citizenship, and should bo
retained on that basis and not be
a job sought after because of the
remuneration it pays.”
DeMolays Install
Thomas Walworth
Master Councilor
Thomas R. Walworth, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John D. Walworth will
bo installed as tho 101st Matter
Councilor of Cleveland Chapter
Order of DeMolay on Saturday
March 20th at 8:00 p. m. in the
Commandery Room of the main
Masonic Temple, $615 Euclid ave.
Tho full lilt of officers to bo
installed is:
Master Councilor, Thomas R.
Walworth Senior Councilor,
Dewey O. Weston Junior Coun
cilor, Thomas Papouras Senior
Deacon, Robert A. Barclay Junior
Deacon, Robert B. McKnight
Senior Stewart ,Richard A. Mollee
Junior Stewart, Larry F. Hauton
Chaplain, Donald H. Dradheim
Marshal, George Huston Orator,
Joseph Phillips Almoner, Bruce
F. Turner Standard Bearer,
Richard Greenman Sentinel, An
thony Graham First Acceptor,
Edward Harrington Second Pre
ceptor, Donald Morrow Third Pre
ceptor, Jerry Zucker Fourth Pre
ceptor, Carl Miller Fifth Precep
tor, Richard Todd Sixth Precep
tor, Robert Kraus Seventh Pre
ceptor, Harry Jones.
The public is cordially invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
served.
WkatA
Blue Star Mother’s luncheon
March 30th at* East Cleveland
Woman’s Club, a ways and means
affair featuring wef^ng gowns of
yesteryear. Reserve ns by March
25th. David R. V. Clements, LI.
1-5420 Mrs. Edward Arn, GL.
1-5013 Mrs. Floyd Pardee, LL
1-9204.
church bulletin makes
Appropriately titled
Another
its debut.
“The Tower” it comes from the
Dr. M. Wayne McQueen to his
parishioners, members of Winder
mere Methodist Church. Aside
from bringing closer the ich be
tween church and its shut
-j
mem­
bers, it will also serve as a re
minder of events to come, goals
and accomplishments for the active
members.
PLAN ON PANCAKES—Friday,
March 26th, at the East Cleveland
Baptist Church. Sponsored by ths
Woman’s Society, for the benefit
of the Baptist Home.
-A A
Smorgoabord Masonic Templ
Belmar rd., Saturday, March 20th,
5 to 8 p. m. by Windermer Chapter
No. 388 Eastern ‘Star. Call the
Temple, LI 1-1897 for reeerva- 1
tion*.- i. .y
■r,

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