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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, May 27, 1954, Image 1

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Mail A^resscs
o Bnsini!8s:B14 E. 15?nd Si
Phone: Glenville 1-4383
News: 14600 Euclid Ave.
Apt. 30?
City To Honor
Memory Of Its
With Memorial Day falling on
a Sunday this year, the observance
in memory of the nation’s soldier
dead, will be held on Monday. The
day, planned by East Cleveland
Post 163 American Legion, East
Cleveland Post 1500 Veterans of
Foreign War, and Canadian Legion
Post 21, will open with the usual
Flag Raising at City Hall, fol
lowed by the procession to the
little cemetery at First Presby
terian Church where sleeps East
Cleveland’s Unknown Soldier.
Col. Fred W. Frye, U.S.A. Re
tired will be master of ceremonies
at City Hall where Judge Stanton
Addams makes the brief talk and
a wreath is laid at the flag pole.
Fr. U. Gerhardt, of St. Philomena’s
Church gives the invocation and
Rev. J. E. Jones, chaplain of
American Legion Post 163 pro
nounces the benediction.
The parade will form on Beers
ford rd. at 8:30 to move at 9:00
a. m. Parade Marshall is Chief
of Police H. S. Weaver.
At the cemetery Stanton Rus
sell, past commander V.F.W. 1500
will be the master of ceremonies
and Rev. W. E. Fulmer of Trinity
Evangelical United Brethren
Church will give the address.
The Unknown Soldier, buried in
,the church yard at First Presby
terian Church, came to the village
following the Civil War. He was
ill and died before anyone could
In East Cleveland
Quoting figures suppled by
Howard Whipple Green, Cleve
land’s statistician, Mr. Carran re
ported that an average of 1500 to
1600 families move in and out of
the city in a year while the number
of real estate transfers average
from 700 to 800 a year. With
slight variance over the years.
Quoting further, the city man
ager gave interesting figures to
compare the housing types in East
Cleveland with those in Cleveland
Heights and Lakewood, communi
ties of about the same age.
About 25 per cent of East Cleve
landers live in single homes. 28
percent in two-families and 32 per
cent in apartments. The Heights
has 64 percent of its population
residing in single houses, 12 per
cent in two-families and 16 per
cent in apartments. In Lakewood
the figures show 41 percent single
twelve percent two families with
14 percent in apartments.
and Y, tail end letters of the
alphabet are right out in front
stands for the coming visit of
the chest x-ray bus June 1-12.
Y stands for the $60,000 East
Clevelanders are being asked to
give as their share of the cost of
the new $155,000 Y House. Where
does the rest of the money come
from It comes from the corpora
tion and special gifts, gifts given
by the men of today who know the
importance of training today’s boys
to be tomorrow’s men. Give what
you can.
Tuck that litter into purse or
pocket instead of tossing it onto
the street. East Cleveland is be
ginning a long-time Clean-up Cam
paign and “East Cleveland” in
this instance means you and me.
Have you ever been present for
that part of the Memorial Day
observance that takes place in the
old burial ground just east of First
Presbyterian Church? We recom
mend that you be there this Mem
orial Day when the procession ar
rives there. One reaches the little
cemetery by way of Nela rd. and
to the rear of the church.
Standing there under the blue
of the sky, listen to the prayer.
Hear read the poem “In Flander’s
Field” so dear to World War I
veterans. Look at the colors as
former soldiers bear them so proud
ly. Watch as a wreath is lovingly
placed on the grave of East Cleve
land’s Unknown Soldier. As Taps
are sounded, listen for the echoing
It’s an experience which makes
one feel they are in a hallowed
place, and makes one realize that
one’s country is next to one’s God.
It’$ memory will linger.
Answering question asked
a recent Community Council meet
ing, City Manager Charles A. Car
ran brought the answer to the May
meeting. hTe question dealt with
the number of familes which move
into and out of East Cleveland in
a year.
learn who he was or whence
came. The villagers buried him in
the church lot and every Memorial
Day since, his memory is honored
for the part he took to keep this
country one nation.
The marchers will step along to
the music of Shaw High and Kirk
Jr. High School bands, the drum
and bugle corps of the V.F.W.
Junior Band, and the Caledonia
Pipe Band of the Canadian Legion
Post 21.
Memorial Day observance as far
as the veterans are concerned be
gins early Saturday evening when
the graves of soldiers at East
Cleveland Cemetery, East 118th
st., will be decorated by the three
participating veteran groups.
After the ceremonies there, the
Legion proceeds to Lake View
Cemetery where the customary
wreath of poppies will be placed
on the grave of General John R.
McQuigg. In the meanwhile the
V.F.W. members will proceed to
St. Paul’s Cemetery, Euclid, to
deck the graves of soldier dead
who sleep there.
On Sunday Memorial Worship
services are being held in Winder
mere Methodist Church at 10:30
a. m.
The Memorial Day Committee
is comprised of William F. Stew
art, chairman, American Legion
Post 163. The co-chairmen are Joe
Eckel, V.F.W. Post 1500 and Rob
ert A. Barnett, Canadian Legion
Post 21. Charles Leonard is serv
ing as secretary.
Detailed programs and Parade
Orders will be found elsewhere in
this issue of t*he Leader.
An invitation is extended to all
civic, veteran and young people’s
groups to take part in the day’s
observance. All groups will report
to Beersford rd. for parade assign
ment by 8:30 a. m.
Veterans Attend
Memorial Service
East Cleveland Post No. 163
American Legion will observe
Memorial Sunday on May 30th by
attending the 10:30 o’clock service
at Windermere Methodist Church,
Euclid at Holyoke aves. Dr. M.
Wayne McQueen, the minister,
will preach.
In keeping with the observance
the choir will sing “Their Bodies
Are Buried in Peace” by George
Frederick Handel and a baritone
solo “There Is No Death” written
by Geoffrey O’Hara will be sung
by David Hershberger. Mrs. Grace
Toy Davidson is choral director.
Members of the Post, accom
panied by the ladies of the Auxil
iary will form a procession as they
enter the sanctuary, led by the
colors. Flowers on the altar will
be in memory of veteran members
who have joined the Post Bternal
during the past year.
Friends of the veterans and vet
erans not attending a similar serv
ice in another church are invited
to worship at this service.
Favor Percent
Water Rate
,6 befay
Dr. How
of First
The ceremony here
with the benediction by
ard M. Wells, pastor
Presbyterian Church, known to
many as “Old First”.
The bugler for the City Hall
and Cemetery ceremonies is Tom
Scherer, a member of Shaw High
School Band.
At a meeting of the Board
Control of the City of Cleveland
Wednesday morning, it adopted a
resolution favoring the 18%-20%
formula as a base of determining
water rates. The 18% would
serve the Master Meter consumers
and the 20% would apply to the
direct service consumers.
A resolution supporting this ac
tion will be introduced to the
Cleveland Council June 7th. Only
a unanimous decision from the
Mayors Association will be ac
cepted for discussion.
Commenting on the 18% rate,
City Manager Chas. A. Carran con
siders it to be the most acceptable
since it is based on costs.
The plan calling for a flat rate
would have increase the East
Cleveland water payments 57%,
states Mr. Carran.
Joining older boys in playing
ball at Forest Hill Park Tuesday,
Johnny, 8-year old son of Dr. and
Mrs. Homer Alexander, sustained
broken ndse and other facial in
uries when hit by a hardball. He
was treated at Cleveland Clinic*
Volume No. XII—No. 21 East Cleveland. Ohiol Thursday, May 27, 1954
ST. JAMES Lutheran Church
Men’s Club are meeting at Forest
Hill Park Diamond 4, Friday, May
28th at 6:00 p. m. They’ll bring
sandwiches, coffee will be served.
INTER-DIVISION inter-club of
Kiwanians of the Tenth and Thir
teenth Divisions at Hotel Cleve
land Thursday, June 3rd. District
Governor “Bid” Edmund of Akron,
guest speaker.
FLOWER Sale at Calvary Luth
eran Church, Euclid at Lockwood
aves., today, Friday and Saturday.
Flowers for Memorial Day and the
garden, and vegetable plants at
this annual sale in the church park
ing lot.
League Scorers
In For Hints
There will be an important
meeting of the East Cleveland Lit
tle Leagues, Inc. in the Commis
sion Chamber of City Hall tonight
at 8:00 p. m. to which all manag
ing personnel and any other inter
ested boosters are invited. Several
important matters will be dis
cussed during the brief session and
all team managers are especially
requested to attend.
Following this meeting, there
will be a short session for every
one who has already volunteered
to serve as league scorers this
season as well as those who have
not as yet signed up but who are
willing to help out. It is very
essential that we have a competent
group of scorers available since we
intend to keep and publish batting
averages and pitching records for
both the Pony League and Little
League as the season progresses.
To simplfy scoring duties, a
uniform set of scoring symbols
has been adopted which anyone
who knows just the basic funda
mentals of baseball can use. If
you would like to learn to score
a game, even for your own bene
fit or as a league scorer, either
attend this meeting or call
Wisecup at GL. 1-3224.
Of all that took place at
Great Conference of Methodist
Women in Milwaukee, Wis., this
week, one event is of special sig
nificance to the members of Wind
ermere Methodist Church, East
Cleveland. This'is the formal dedi
cation and consecration of Miss
Virginia Baldwin as a missionary
to India.
In September of 1949, Miss
Baldwin, a Shaw High and Cleve
land College graduate then teach
ing in Warrensville Heights, ac
cepted a call to teach in India for
three years. She prepared for her
new assignment at the Hartford
Theological Foundation and was
sent to the Stanley Girls’ School
at Hyderabad, India.
Then the three years were over,
but in the meanwhile Miss Bald
win had decided upon her lifetime
career. Her consecration as a mis
sionary to India from the Metho
dist Church will soon find her back
in that country.
Among those who witnessed the
impressive ceremony was her pas
tor, Dr. M. Wayne McQueen and
Mrs. McQueen, and the Winder
mere’s official representatives to
The Great Conference, Mrs. Homer
Alexander and Mrs. Frank Fel
Virginia Baldwin Is
Missionary To India
Janet Vyse
Worthy Advisor. She Is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vyse,
who reside at 16305 Nelaview rtL
East Cleveland Leader
Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The|NewsJoumal in Euclid
50-Year Club Members
Three Leagues
Parade Friday
“I Love a Parade”.
That, of course, is a famous song
title and we hope that every East
Clevelander will feel that way and
be in attendance for the Pony,
Little and Minor League Parade
next Friday, June
for the Pony,
remember, the
very unco-oper-
As you may
Weather Man was
ative last year and ruined the
parade plans with a “deluge of
dampness”. With the combined
co-operation of the elements and
parents, we hope to produce the
largest and best parade in local
history this year.
Bob Kennedy, Chairman of the
Parade Committee, has arranged
for a long and interesting proces
sion down Euclid and Shaw aves.
In addition to the more than 350
Pony Leaguers, Little Leaguers
and Minor Leaguers who will be
proudly modeling their baseball
uniforms, the parade will include
both the Shaw High and Kirk Jr.
High Bands and Majorettes, a fire
truck, members of the East Cleve
land Police Dept., the Auxiliary
Police and a corps of new con
vertibles to transport league and
city officials.
The parade will form and begin
at Lee Rd. and Euclid ave. and
proceed via Euclid and Shaw to
Shaw Stadium at 6:15 p. m. sharp.
Following the parade, each of the
four Pony League and eight Little
League teams will play one in
ning each of baseball as a prevue
to the League openings during
the week of June 7th. This will
give local baseball boosters an op
portunity to see the boys in action.
It’s typical of American boy
hood to enjoy the display of their
athletic prowess before an appre
ciative audience, especially if it
includes members of their family.
So give “Junior” a break, Mom and
Dad, and make sure that you’re
there next Friday to see your son
perform he’ll get a big kick
out of having you there. The Date
—Friday, June 4th. The Time
6:15. The Place Euclid & Shaw
for the Parade, Shaw Stadium for
the ball game. Please plan to at
tend we know you’ll enjoy it!
To Install Janey Vyse Worthy Advisor
Windermere Assembly Rainbow Girls
Winderemere Assembly No. 7
Order of the Rainbow for Girls are
holding its Public Installation,
Friday, May 28th at 8:00 o’clock
at Sommers Hall, 13929 Euclid
Janet Vyse will be installed as
Installing Worthy Advisors are
Joanne Vyse, Past Worthy Advisor
for the State of Ohio and Chris
tine Beach, Past Worthy Advisor
of Windermere Assembly. Joanne
is Janet’s sister.
Other installing officers are:
Installing Chaplain, Carol Jane
Sinclair, Grand Treasurer for the
State of Ohio Installing Record
er, Gail Mental, P.W.A. Installing
Marshals, Charlotte W o w a 1 d,
P.W.A., Jean Witter, P.W.A. In
stalling Soloist, Nancy Collova
Installing Pianist,
Mrs. Helen
are: Worthy
Martha Muel-
Officers elected
Associate Advisor,
ler Charity, Sandy Mellen Hope,
Ann Schuff Faith, Linda Yanetta
Recorder, Sue Thompson Treas
urer, Marjorie Small.
Other officers appointed are:
Chaplain, Leslie Farnsworth Drill
Leader, Beverly Beitzel Love,
Marilyn Sahan Religion, Jane
Parker Nature, Carol McCusky
Immortality, Phyllis Smith Fidel
ity, Roberta Eccleston Patriotism,
Carol Bandy Service, Janet Gil
lespie Confidential Observer, Gail
Pratt Outer Observer, Lois Res
tel Choir Director, Andrea Allen
Musician, Janice Rick Banner
Downing Flag
Bearer, Carol krvwimiK,
Bearer, Judy Ford Miatoriaa,
Undoubtedly the most excited
members attending the goldan
anniversary of the East Cleveland
Reading Circle on Monday, May
24th were four of the five charter
members still active in the club.
Present, with their minds fleet
ing down through the years to
those first meeting days, (stand
ing) Mrs. W. A. Davis and Mrs.
C. R. Bissell. (Seated) Mrs. A. J.
Sperry and Mrs H. W. Ward. Un
able to be present was Mrs. J. F.
Burgess, now an inactive member.
The delightful fiftieth anniver
sary celebration was held at the
home of Mrs. Hamilton Beatty at
the Owl’s Nest on Terrace rd., a
perfect May day adding to the en
joyment of the party. Following
the program tea was served
the members and their guests.
List Y Century
Club Members As
Drive Progresses
East Cleveland’s YMCA fund
drive is gaining momentum, an
nounces Campaign Chairman Ralph
Wagner, as the drive goes into
the final days, before the early
June closing date.
“All workers are making an in
creased effort to contact their
assigned cards” and it is expected
that a much larger percentage of
the goal, $60,000, will be in or
pledged tonight,” he stated yester
day just before this week’s report
was due.
With a determined effort, Chair
man Wagner and his 400 co
workers, are confident that East
Cleveland will attain its goal.
Inasmuch as 1952 is the 100th
anniversary of the founding of the
YMCA, all .persons contributing
$100 or more are being made mem
bers of the Y’s Century Club. East
Clevelanders upon whom this dis
tinction has been made so far in
this campaign are: Emmet Smith,
Bruce H. Aiken, Stanton Addams,
T. C. Barnes, Wesley C. Blyth,
Milton Bowen, Ross Connell, M. H.
Earley, Guarranty Gas & Coal Co.,
Dr. Roy Gygli, Howard Griffiths,
Florence LaGanke Harris, Dr. Ed
ward O. Harper, Rev. Earle C.
Hochwald, Dr. Edwin B. Kennedy,
Ross McPherson, George McKee.
Lester M. Moss, Charles E.
Miller, Andrew P. Martin, H. H.
Magdsick, C. B. Mackall, Gladys
M. Neale, H. W. Nichols, Frank A.
Nason, C. L. Olson, Roland E.
Remley, Kenneth D. Scott, Stand
ard Brass Foundry, Emmett Smith,
Jerry Willert, Hannan Young.
City In Need
Of Traffic Guards
The East Cleveland Police
partment is in need of traffic
guards. Any older man physically
able to serve as a traffic guard
and who would be interested in
this assignment at schools, is
asked to contact Lieut. Charles
Vyse at City Hall. The post pays
$6.50 a day.
The guards sometimes are called
to Park duty, states Chief of
lice H. S. Weaver.
Are Surprised On
Silver Wedding Day
On Sunday, May 16th, long time
East Clevelanders, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard A. Scott, 14318 Woodworth
rd., were surprised with a silver
wedding anniversary buffet supper.
The party, given by their children
Barbara and Larry was at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Scott,
18504 Earlwood rd., Cleveland,
with preparations for 85 guests. A
delightful evening was enjoyed and
the guests of honor received many
gifts and good wishes aa mementos
um, gifts and good wishes a
I of the happy occasion.
s 4 f- A
13,750 Circulation Guaranteed
City's Annual
Report Carries
New Pledge
When one thinks of a city’s an
nual report, one usually thinks of
figures. And figures aplenty are
in the annual report of the City of
East Cleveland being released to
day by the City Commission. How
ever, for the first time, a full page
is given to a council that is not
directly a municipal function, but
is definitely a vital organization,
namely the East Cleveland Com
munity Council.
Highlighting the page is a copy
of My Pledge to East Cleveland, a
pledge which the City Commission
now endorses through its inclusion
in their annual report. Both the
Council and the Commission hope
that every East Clevelander
whether a resident or following a
vocation here, will join in this
There are so many “new” things
in the 1953 report, touching on
varied matters of importance to
New in the Police Department
are eight policemen, bringing the
roll to 53. New is the alocometer
which aided in definitely determin
ing that 171 drivers w*ere behind
the wheel while intoxicated. With
out this device the 1952 report
showed 68. New was the left hand
turn lane and signal arrow plans
to speed the flow of traffic at con
gested intersections.
The “new” spills over into the
Recreation Department where in
troduction of the first Little
League Baseball met with such a
response that 1954 finds a Pony
League addition. Also new were
two volleybajl and two aerial ten
nis courts.
All departmental reports
are to the point, highlighting the
activities of each. A few com
ments of the financial statements
are made by city officials.
The increase in Fines, Costs,
Forfeits and Waivers is due to an
added 4000 parking meters, plus a
dollar increase from $3 to $4 on
delinquent tickets. With more ar
rests in 1954, this added income
helps boost the total to $154,128.
The 1952 total was $118,745.
The increase in the Police de
partment expenditures covers a
general salary increase and the
salaries for eight new men.
Under General Expenditures the
“New buildings, equipment, other”
refers to new rolling stock.
The $5,250.88 Capital Improve
ment expenditure in the water de
partment represents extensions and
new installations, labor and ma
The city’s bonded debt is at its
lowest, $236,000, since the 1927
Summer School To
Open On June 14
Summer school for pupils
Grades 7B to 12A inclusive will
open at Shaw High School Mon
day, June 14th and continue
through August 6th. The sessions,
Monday through Friday, will be
gin at 8 a. m. and close at 12:30
p. m. with three periods in each
session. All registrations must be
approved by the Student Advisor
or the principal of the school
from which the pupil comes.
Enrollment will be limited to
two subjects for each pupil. Tui
tion for resident pupils will be
$12 a subject, and for non-resident
pupils, $14.00 a subject.
Classes will be formed only in
the subjects for which there is
sufficient registration to justify i
maintaining a class, and the sub
jects, all in regular curriculums,
shall be approved by the superin
tendent, Dr. O. J. Korb.
Again in charge of the school
will be E. M. Preston, principal at
Prospect School. The faculty will
be made up of teachers from the
East Cleveland system.
Indian College
Folk Sing Here
On Tuesday, June Sth the Ba
cone College Choir of Muskogee,
Okla., will present a program at
Euclid Evenue Baptist Church. Ba
cone is the only Indian college in
the United States and for three
fourths of a century it has provid
ed education for Indians from
more than 50 tribes and 23 states.
The colorfully costumed choir
will appear on Toast of the Town
this coming Sunday. Next sum
mer it will tour Norway and Swe
den with its program of Indian
chants and works of the masters,
which it sings with equal skilL
Tickets may be had from any
Baptist church or at the door.
Chest X-rays June 1
Goal of the 1954 program is
eight thousand chest check-ups. To
meet this goal, over five hundred
East Clevelanders will need to visit
the uqits of each of the fifteen
working days.
A total of fifteen working days
will be spent at nine central loca
tions with morning, afternoon, and
evening hours scheduled to make
it possible for all persons over fif
teen years of age to have a chest
Charles A. Carran, City Manager
of East Cleveland urges, “A chest
X-ray is the best way to protect
yourself and your (family from
tuberculosis. Tuberculosis is no re
specter of persons or neighbor
hood, take a minute for your ex
amination. You’ll be glad you did!”
Dr. James P. Winkler, Director
Extend "Y"
Fund Drive
The YMCA building fund
paign, which bed been scheduled
to end on June 4, will be extended
one week to June 11, Curtis Lee
Smith, general chairman, an
nounced today.
“In order to assure the success
of the Y’s $6,719,000-campaign it
will be necessary to canvas all the
80,000 prospect cards now in the
hands of the workers,” Smith said.
“As of today, just two days before
the long holiday weekend, only
about 15,000 cards are in, which
means that workers would have
only six ‘work’ days left to see
some 65,000 prospects unless the
campaign were extended.
“Recognizing this as a well
nigh impossible task, campaign
officials have decided they must
give workers an additional week
to complete their all-important
assignments. After waiting more
than 40 years to have this cam
paign, YMCA officers believed
they should not rush it to a close
and in doing so risk depriving
thousands of interested persons of
the opportunity to give. It is too
vital to the future of the youth
of Cleveland for this to happen,”
Smith said.
“As the largest campaign of its
kind in the history of Cleveland,
the Y’s capital campaign is unlike
annual campaigns for operating
expenses. Prospects must be seen
a second and sometimes a third
time. It must be remembered that
the average personal gift to date
is $203.37 and the average in the
present public phase of the cam
paign is $49.02. People seldom give
amounts this large on the first
“To date the Y has $3,818,000
or better than 56 per cent of its
$6,719,000 goal, with only 18.7
per cent, of the cards covered. By
extending the drive for an addi
tional week after the holiday in
terruption, we are confident the
desired result will be achieved.
“My experience in other drives
has proved that it is unfair and a
great letdown to thousands of loyal
workers to come up to the final
night of a drive before announc
ing its continuance. We would
rather make the announcement
now and prepare the workers for
the tremendous job that remains
to be done.”
Buses Ready
To Check 8000
Adults Over 15
Next week two Christmas Seal units will arrive in East
Cleveland to begin the annual free Chest X-ray Survey 6?
East Cleveland residents.
Starting at Euclid and Hower aves. at 11:30 a. m. on
Tuesday, the units will be parked at convenient locations to
give all East Clevelanders an opportunity to take advantage
of the chest check-up service again this year.
PO. 1-3378
pflflQaiflooooo oai?
of Health, emphasizes that most
of the six thousand East Cleve
landers examined last year were
normal. Dr. Winkler says, “Last
year we found eighteen East Cleve
landers with suspected tuberculosis
on our survey. The report on
another 107 persons was ‘diagnosis
“The group of persons with de
ferred diagnoses is very important.
In viewing the X-ray films, the
physician sees conditions which
may or may not be tuberculosis.
They represent many other condi
tions, possibly including cancer. On
the other hand, on review, some
of the persons are found to have
no major pathology at all. For
this reason, the doctor requests
everyone in this grouping to return
for another free chest X-ray film.”
On hand to act as hostesses and
to assist in speeding the procedure
will be the volunteers under the
direction of Mrs. Edwin Peysha.
Among the location chairmen al
ready registered for service are:
Mrs. Maurice Barnes, 13335 Euclid
ave. Mrs. Robert Cook, 1352
Hampton ave. Mrs. Arthur Mad
son, 13608 Fifth ave. Mrs. Harry
Kanastab, 15136 Elderwood ave.
Mrs. James Hutton, 1550 Hayden
ave. Mrs. John Drake, 1262 Cas
tleton rd. Mrs. L. R. Donovan, 1181
Rozelle ave. Mrs. Sterling S. Par
ker, 14811 Elm ave.
Sponsored by the East Cleve
land Department of Health, the
Survey is made with the coopera
tion of the County Tubercuosis
Clinic and the Anti-Tuberculosis
Complete schedule for the X-ray
locations and hours will be found
elsewhere in this issue.
Transfer Worship
To Rozelle School
Sunday, May 30th will be a
momentous occasion for the Hay
den Avenue Baptist Church. The
Bible School and morning worship
service will be held in Mayfair
School, the transfer from the
church being due to the steady in
crease in the size of the congrega
The Board of Education has
granted the use of the school until
a larger church can be built. The
pastor, Rev. Donald B. Woodby an
nounces that building plans are
under way and a proposed new
building will be started in the near
future on the corner of Hayden
and Second aves.
The Bible School starts at 9:45
a. m., and the morning worship is
at 11 a. m. All are welcome and
invited to attend this first service
in Mayfair school. The sermon
topic will be “The Future by
The evening service, as usual
will be held in the church at 1656
Hayden ave. Rev. Woodby will
speak on “The Vision of the Glori
fied Christ.”
Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Sheppard
of West Lafayette, Ind. spent the
week-end with the Rapp and Mc
Donnold families on Elwood rd.
Dr. Sheppard, who is on the facul
ty at Purdue University, attended
the Tri-State Market Association
convention at Case Institute of
Check This Schedule
Then Check Your Chest
Tuesday ....................lune
Wednesday ............. June
11:30 a. m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday ....................June 8
9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Tuesday...................... June 8
city hall
..^Tuesday ................
Wednesday........... June 9
11:30 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Friday .,
10:30 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Wednesday .........June 9
1:30 p. m. to 9 p. m.
Friday ..................
1 m, to 5 p.
8--------- y ..................lune
Thursday ......
Friday ..................
10:30 a. m. to 5 p.

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