Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, May 81, IBM
Additional Real Estate HOME FOR ACTIVE FAMILY 4 BEDROOM, tile bath, beautiful room on 3rd, newly carpeted living and dining n i. panelled study, d ern attriu've kitchen, dishwi er. breakfast room, lavatory, new pan elled recreation room, automatic washer, incinerator, new gas fur nace: large workshop 2 car garage lot 50x196 completely fenced stone barbecue fiber gl*“ awnings near school and shopj :er A-l condition. Owner. liE. $10,200 a ROOM single, garage, basement, steel kitchen, screened porch, large lot: open Sunday 2-5 p. m. 707 East 125th st., GL. 1-4490. ARROWHEAD allotment, for sale by owner. 914.600 and 14.900 both 2 bedroom modern ranch-type at tached garages radiant heat patio other -,ras: beach privileges avail able. .” 1 Seminole Trail. 236 Seneca Trail. WI. 2-4041. WICKLIFFE. 1530 Douglas. $14,900. 5 room Cape Cod, attached garage, large utility room, Venetian olinds, cornices, panelled living room, car peting. storms, screens, hot water neat, natural gas furnace lot 130x120. landscaped with $1,000 worth shrub bery large garden, grapes patio, outdoor barbecue all city con veniences: 2 minutes to bus ■top open Sunday, 2 to 7 p. wl. 3-1863. $12,600, six-room colonial charming and spacious, open fireplace in large living room, 3 dandy bedrooms, plus finished 3rd a good solid and com fortable home: call today. Castle Realty, RE. 1-7826 or MO. 2-619S. LARGE brick home overlooking Wick liffe, 100x290 ft. lot, 4 bedrooms and bath up: spacious beamed ceiling living room open through center hall to dining room large kitchen iavatorv: office and utility on 1st floor 'full divided basement at tached double garage slate roof 2 fire places automatic hot water heat: by owner, leaving city: re duced to $19,900. 29025 Ridge rd.. _Wickliffe._ 2 FAMILY, 4-4-2, gas heat, excellent condition, ideal for family group or investment buyer: will go fast, don delav top va* ,r $12,000. Castle Realty. RE. 1-7* or MO 2-6195. IN Euclid. 6 room Dutch colonial. 3 bedrooms, bath up: full divided basement double garage: concrete drive: carpeting: Venetian blinds: storms and screens quiet. dead-end street East 221st off Euclid full price. $14.500. IV. 1-9134. RICHMOND Heights, Highland rd. by owner. 4'j room semi-ranch, ex pandable up: attached breezeway v.-i*h garage storms, screens, carpet ing Tot 75s225. $17,900. KE. 1-0899 fter 3 p. m. ROOM house. 19301 Muskoka ave.. 3 bedrooms un. 1 down, large liv ing room, kitchen and basement, gas furnace: open everyday at 3 n. m. KE. 1-1169._________________ BRATENAHL, by owner, near excel lent school and transportation, 6 rooms, carpeting, storms, screens, Venetian blinds, gas heat, garage, lovely private yard. MU. 1-6511. Real Estate Wanted 2 FAMILIES NEEDED For Prompt Serive, List With JACK KLUM, Realtor 259 East 156th St IV. 1-2901 Selling Your Home? We Offer Fast Selling e Excellent Financing e Personal Service Northeast Cleveland, Euclid, Willowick, Eastlake TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU James A. Fletcher REALTOR WL 3-4300 WANTED TO RENT MIDDLE aged couple want 4-5 rooms. EX. 1-0794. WANTED by elderly retired couple, 2 or 3 room apartment with bath, on bus line if possible. IV. 1-3255. YOUNG couple desire 3 to 4 room apartment, in East Cleveland, $75 to $80. MU. 1-7272._____________ 4 OR 5 rooms, unfurnished, northeaM district. SW. 5-3499 after 6 p. m. 14 ROOMS down, or single ,unfur nished, Collinwood area. Call GL. 1-5332 before noon. FOUR-room apartment wanted, re fined middleaged working couple, $55 to 960. UT. 14136. ENGINEER, wile and baby need 4 rooms, furnished or semi-furnished, yard, garage, prefer single, kk. 1-4340.___________________ 3 ADULTS, no children, urgently need 3 bedroom unfurnished house or year ’round cottage, Wicklife. Will oughby, or Mentor area. Up to 375. WL 2-1808 2 ADULTS want 2 bedroom single home by July 1st. Willowick or Euclid, preferred, up to $100. WI. 34843 after 8 m. LADY wishes 1 bedroom apartment, Cleveland Heights or East Cleveland. GL, 14738. 6-7 ROOM house, east side, children, $65-$75, consider lease. PO. 1-5820. FOB SWE—CLOTHING CUB Scouts uniform, excellent condl tion, 86- KE. 1-5734. 3' FORMALS, orchid, yellow, red and black, size 11-12, all worn once, rea sons ble. PO. 1-9897. __________ TWEED sport jacket, size 14-16, excel lent condition, just outgrown, very reasonable. RE. 1-8134.___________ OPPORTUNITY Shop, East 82nd and Euclid ave.. will nave 2 day rum mage on June 5th, 6th, 10 a. m. 4 p. m. _______________ BERMUDA shorts, navy imported, Irish linen, size 22, never worn, rea sonable. GL, 1-7196. MIDDIES ready made, or do-it-your self. Call Barbara Lowmiller, MU. 14524. FOB SALE-APPLIANCES PHILCO 8 cu. ft., refrigerator. 7 years old. $75 or best offer. WI. 3-4296. ELECTRIC stove. Hotpoint deluxe. 8 years old, very good condition, $75. EV. 1-4736._____________________ El. UC refrigerator, good running ^..i—ion, $25. PO. 14157.________ APEX wringer type washer, excellent condition, pump and timer, $50. IV. 1-4132. _______________ 1949 PHILCO refrigerator, asking $75 or best offer. Call KE. 1-1730,____ WESTINGHOUSE refrigerator. 7’a cu. ft., good cor^'rion, $50. Call after 6 p. m., RE. L3 ^T. SUNRAY stove. Wizard .■ rigerator, 8'i cu. ft., both goon conamon mov ing. IV. 1-9322. ____________ THOR semi-automatic washer, $20. KE. 1-5734. SERVEL refrigerator, reconditioned, make offer. KE. 1-5867. ELECTRIC range, $20 *gas range. $10 7 ft. $20 desk, 85. WI. 34E 3 25h I.,-' il»th st. LOST PARAKEET, ow, *T. te," vicinity Llovd rd. NorL.dii ave. WI. r. Ei EG ASSES lost, white with black str at Humphrey's Field, reward. KE 1449* _____ ______________ 8 MEN S r’ £S, 3 diamond! each, one a keepsake, lost East 152nd-Five Points area liberal reward. MU. 14I.-3_______________________ LADY S gold wrist watch, initials E.G.S., Thursday evening in East 222nd parking area, or Shott’s re ward. RE, 1-0898. Honor Day Tribute To Pupil Achievement In Class And Services Those grilling hours on gridiron or diamond, in pool or gym those practise sessions with band, or orchestra, choir or Rhythm Teens those hours of planning with Stu dent Council, Canteen or Clubs came to an exciting moment Tuesday for Shaw High School students. It was Honors Day when faculty members presented the “activies” students letters, certificates, bars, awards for extra curricular service to their school. Ohio State Awards Principal Wayne C. Blough pre sented certificates to the following Seniors who won Honorable Men tion in the Ohio State Scholarship tests, with a special National Honors Award going to Allan Roth, a member of the January 1956 class. For both the Cuyahoga County and Kent State District: James Keith Brooks, Norman Frank Bley, James Alan Campbell, Robert Eppich, Jay Howard Neubauer, Robert H. Nyman, George M. Reazer, III, Thomas Richard Scherr, Gary Allen Thiele, Albert Louis Waldman, Richard Rollin West. Four students received Honor able Mention in the State, District and County, as follows: Janet Marion Collier, Ronald James Hall, Margaret Mary Sisk and Joan Snavely. County winners were: Bob Charles Barker, George Cal Blanchard, Harold Henry Klug, James Peter Rogers, Gretchen Elizabeth Terhune. Kent District winner was Eileen Nancy O’Hara. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Bob Barbey. Bill Bythway, Dick Caine, Bob Hamilton, Bob Heck man, Tom King, Tony Madda, Ker mit Mangus, Bill Morgan, Neil Sharp, Jim Strachan, Don Tripepi. GOLF TEAM AWARDS Second award Samuel Baio, Tom Fitzsimmons, John Mencini. First award Kent Andrews, Mike Pavlik, George Reazer, Stan ley Salter. TENNIS 1956 AWARDS Second year awards Russell Miller, William Lazna, David Myers, Donald Lose, Jerry Spauld ing. First year awards—Gary Clen dening, Larry Hall. RED CROSS LIFE SAVING AWARDS by Miss Juringus Senior Lifesaving awards—Pat Moore, Ruth Decker, Ruth Cun ningham, Sandy Andrews, Janet Rubright, Linda Broer, Gerry Freise, Marylou Romanauski, Jack Drake, Fred Large, Gary Payne, Dick Stafford. Junior Lifesaving awards— Nancy Molnar, Marge Southworth, Pat O’Flanagan, Nina Grotefend, Betsy Bayliss, Linda Johnson, Alice Specia, Elsie Borthwick, Sue Rey nolds, Susy Price, Judy Osborn, Joe Husarik, Tim Tartara, Dave Hunter, Renee Knopf, Luana Clarke. Water Safety Aid awards Sandy Andrews, Janet Rubright, Alice Specia, Renee Knopf, Nina Grotefend, Linda Broer, Luana Clarke, Pat O’Flanagan, Joe Husarik, Tim Tartara, Dave Hun ter, Jack Drake, Fred Large, Gary Payne, Dick Stafford. G.A.A. AW ARDS by Miss Smith Pennants: 1000 points Barb Kline, Joan Snavely, Janet Still inker. June Raufman, Sue Werther, Carol Cabot, Linda Yanetta, Judy Mears, Judy Dunn, Linda Randall, Pat Sturges, Rosalie Germaine, Janet Randall. Large “S”: 800 points—Karen Fellows, Jun e Raufman, Betsy Baldau, Janice Trowbridge, Gretchen Terhune, Nonny Well man. Small “S”: 350 points—Marlene Reinard, Gail Howell, Nancy Foster, Sally Gibson, Brenda Neff, Jackie Cipiti, Judy Simon, Mau reen Kennan, Lynne Taylor, Linda Schweizer, Marty Riggert, Mary Lou Romanauski, Barb Milligan, Laura Bowman, Ruth Phillip, Elsie Borthwick, Ruth Decker, Sue Sturges, Cindy Scott, Sandy Parks, Janice Trowbridge, Carol Neitzel, Rhoda Hauck, Mary Waechter, Nancy Bruning, Natalie Katz, Carol Collise, Martha Gray. TRACK LETTERS AND AWARDS First year letters—Brent Al bright, manager, Jim Angle, Ar thur Beatty, Mike Brophy, Edward Dill, Dave Fraser, John Kerr, Gary Loftus. Second yesr bsr—James Baus, Tom Matte .Torn Reeves, Thomas King, John Maybury, Frank Men cini, Joe Russo, Richard Smith, Don Tripepi, Bob Vargo, Nelson Wittenmeyer. Third year emblem—John Reed, James Rogers, SOPHOMORES—NUMERALS Willard Brown, Bill Howells, Lewis Longano, manager, Tony CARD or THANKS THE family of the late Harry T. Hughes wish to express their sincere appreciation to Dr. Wm. J. Donaldy, Euclid-Glenville Hospital,' the Cleve land Police Dept., the Geometric Stamping Co., and the many friends and ne:r‘ bors for their, kindness and though’' 1 ness during their recent bereavement. CARD or THANKS WE evrrass our sincere thanks to our trie and neighbors of East 248th at., 25Wh st., and East 252nd st., for their avers and expressions of thoughtfulness in the loss of our beloved husband and father, William J. Brady. Mrs. Tvill Brady Dennis Brady Kevin Brady Madda, Bill Morgan, James Stra chan, Alex Vifostko. INDUSTRIAL ARTS Six Shaw High School boys placed in the Third Annual Scho lastic Industrial Arts Contest held here last week. James Smith, 10th Grader, 3rd place in Machine Shop, a wood vise. Honorable Mentions went to: Edward Madsen, 10th Grader, wood vise Willard Brown, Hammer and Punches George Huston, ll-12th Grader, two wrought metal tables Donald Frantz, ll-12th Grader, sheet metal classification, a Lazy Susan James Gibbs, ll-12th Grad er, surface plate, angle plate and surface gauge. Walter Bandlow is their instruc tor at Shaw. lege clubs, GAA and on the SHUTTLE staff. Also planning to teach is Margaret Hunsicker who, though winner of the Brenneman Scholar ship at Mt. Union College, plans to enter Miami University on the Mittleberger Scholarship awarded by the College Club of Cleveland. Margaret has a -long list of activi ties at Shaw in addition to regular classwork, such as National Honor Society, editor of SHUTTLE, Col lege Club president, Pep Club pub licity chairman, Friendship and Officers’ clubs, Home Room treas urer. This Spring she won a $25 award in Metalry at the National Scholastic Arts Show in Pitts burgh, Pa. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Hinsicker, 1649 El beron ave. In her preparation to become a bacterioligist, Gretchen Terhune, daughter of Mrs. Virginia Terhune, INTRAMURAL AWARDS By Jack Moore and Wm. Galberach H. R. 309 Senior Basketball Bernie Baron, George Blanchard, Norman Bley, Jim Bodmer, John Bodmer, Leonard Brennan, Jim Brooks. H.R. 107 Sophomore Basketball Tony Molinaro, Tony Monachino, Tony Vitolo, Dick Palicka, Jim Roberts, Fred Parsh. H. R. 309 Senior Volleyball Chas. Baker, Bernie Baron, Kin Benjamin, George Blanchard, Nor man Bley, Jim Bodmer, John Bod mer, Roger Brandt, Leonard Bren man, Jim Brooks, Jim Campbell. H. R. 19 Junior Basketball Al, Mackell, John Mencini, Bob Mayne, Don Lose, Davs Myers, Russ Miller. H. R. 20 Sophomore Volleyball —Bob Barbey, Dick Barbey, Doug Barnes, Phil Baron, Bob Bauer, Mike Bauer, Bob Bode, Willy Brown, Bill Brusee, Bill Bythway, Dick Caine. H. R. 19 Junior Volleyball Frank Mencini, John Mencini, Tom Matte, Al Mackell, Russ Miller, Dave Myers, Don Lose, Bob Mayne, Tony Massaro. CROSS-COUNTRY LETTERS 1956 AWARDS by Jack Moore Letters First Yesr Jerry Andes, Jim Baus, Bob Bortner, Ed Dell, Bob Kretzer, Everett Perrin, Joe Schneider, Curt Stark weather. e TRACK LETTERS and AWARDS by Coach Jack Moore First Yesr Letter Manager Brent Albright, Jim Angle, Arthur Beatty, Mike Brophy, Edward Dell, Dave Fraser, John Kerr. Second Year Bar—Janies Baus, Tom Matte, Tom Reeves, Thomas King, John Maybury, Frank Men cini, Joe Russo, Richard Smith, Don Tripepi, Bob Vargo, Nelson Wittenmeyer. Third Year Embles—John Reed, James Rogers. Sophomore Numerals Willard Brown, Bill Howells, Manager Lewis Longano, Tony Madda,, Bill Morgan, James Strachan, Alex Virostko. SWIMMING AWARDS 1955-56 These 1955-56 awards were pre sented by Coach Philip A. Wor cester to: First Year Letter Willard Brown, Mike Cabot, Jack Caldwell, Jack McIver, Gary Payne, Tom Pugh, John Reed, Sheldon Soble, Tom Wachter. Second Year Bar—George Blan chard, Robert Eppich, Richard Knott, Stanley Salter, William Shank, Jerry Spaulding, Manager Jay Neubauer. Third Year Bar—William Ford, Joe Phillips. Junior Varsity Numerals Jim Angle, Ray Bailey, Mike Bauer, Tom Doughty, Jack Drake, Bob Edwards, Ed Grey, Mark Griffith, Larry Hall, Martin Hochman, Angus Hull, Dave Hunter, Joe Husarik, Ted Karie, Tom Karie, Dick Stafford, Tim Tartara. BASEBALL 1956 AWARDS By Coach William H. Galberach Second Year—Harold Klug, Tony Massaro, Joe Russo. First Year Al Thomson, Jim Rogers, Don Kelly, Harry Putz bach, Joe Szasz, Dick Barby, Bob Settevendemie, Al Andrews. Champions in the East Cleveland Kiwanis bowling league for this season are: left to right—John Walworth, Wayne Blough, Paul Broer, Fred Lange, Dr. Lou Edwards and Bill Halliday. Pre senting the trophy is League presi dent, Fred Lange. The League banquet was staged at Black Brook Wednesday, May 23rd, the afternoon hours being given to golf. It took the last man playing in the final frame to determine the championship in the East Cleve land Kiwanis Bowling League and the champions are the keglers playing under the banner of Paul’s Restaurant. Paul Broer, sponsor, needed a double to win one point ... he bowled and captured the honors yes, made it, to clinch the title against the strong opposition of the Stonebrakers. Herringshaw lost four to Strat tons to close the season a mere half-point out of first. First four teams in scoring hon ors were: Paul’s Restaurant, 79’i Herrinshaw Hardware, 79 Fisher Furnace, 78 Koenig Sports, 78. Paul Broer led the loop with a 181 average followed by Roy Whale with a 179. League officers for next year will be: President, Paul Broer vice president, Lou Di Vito secre tary, Wm. Bonfield treasurer, Tom Dunstan. Dr. Marty Loftus, secretary for the past six years, is relinquishing that post. Fred Lange is the re tiring president. Msnsgers Bob Ledger, 2 years —George Simon. 1 year. TENNIS 1956 AWARDS By Coach Tom Meinhardt Second Year Awards Russell Miller, William Lazna, David Myers, Donald Lose, Jerry Spauld ing. First Year Awards Gary Clendening, Larry Hall. GOLF 1956 AWARDS By Neil Skinner Second Year Award— Sam Baio, Tom Fitzsimons, John Mencini. First Year Award—Kent An drews, Mike Pavlik, George Reazer, Stan Salter. Everybody Knew About It But "Mister Kiwanis" East Cleveland Kiwanians gath ered at the Y House on Monday evening to celebrate the 34th birth day anniversary of their club. The party turned into an even more important affair as the 200 mmbers and wives paid a glorious tribute to its secretary, Everett Preston. Mr. Preson is retiring as the principal of Prospect School next week. Besides being an outstand ing citizen for his forty-three years in the East Cleveland elementary school, he has also served as the secretary of the local Kiwanis Club through the regimes of fifteen of its president. Not only in our town is he known as “Mr. Kiwanis,” but elsewhere for his services have ex tended through the division, state, national and international offices. The members of the local organi zation presented their secretary with a beautiful 21-inch television set to enjoy in his retirement. He did not have a set in his home. Maude Preston, his wife, was pre sented with a most unusual, and expensive, corsage. This particular corsage that was pinned on her did not have a flower in it but was made up of the crisp greenery of 2—$50 bilb, 4—$20 bills, and 2— $10 bills. Rev. Paul S. Kershner, club president in 1947, was the speaker. The subject of his talk was, ap propriately, “Everett Preston.” The speaker formerly held the pulpit at the East Cleveland Congregational Church and for the last eight years has been at the First Congrega tional Church in Akron. In attendance for the gab af fair were many of the club's past presidents. This list was headed by Julge Stanton Addams, who was president in 1923. The Interna tional Kiwanis was represented by one of its trustees, “Ike” Driver the Ohio District by its governor, Stuart M. Henderson and the tenth division by several of its past lieu tenant governore. The evening’s program was enhanced by the enjoyable music presented by the Kirk Jr. High Vocal Ensemble. Ruth Honess directed the group In an entertain ing selection of vocal compositions. EAST CLEVELAND LEADER Last Ball Decides Championship ww The third graders in Mrs. Kath erine Knife’s room had a clever idea. They constructed wide paper folders, like these double match cards, and in them they fastened narrow strips of paper like wide matches, but these were coupons. The coupons are each good for some chore on the part of the child: “One dusting,” “One bed making,” and so on. The mother could tear them opt and redeem in her child's Mother’s Day work for her. But among the nicest were the Kindergarteners’ presents, which were not novel—half the homes in town have them by now—but which are always treasured. You know, the five-year-old takes a plaque of clay, presses his hand-print on it, and lets it set. We never have found out just what is done with these mementoes, but we do know this: they are never thrown away. Prospect National Honorable Mention Pos ters winner Patricia Techet, whose traffic safety honor we mentioned some time ago, has another poster on display now, this one on the Clean-up subject. As a part of the city-wide clean-up campaign, her poster is in the window of Ber nier’s store on Euclid avs. near Taylor rd. Not to be outdone by the older children of Chambers School, the Kindergarten children presented their “Spring Festival” on Friday, May 18th. The parents enjoyed the various performances of the classes of Mrs. Helen Griffiths and Miss Jean Vokoun. The program consisted, of singing songs, square and folk dancing, play acting and interpretive expressions to music. A fitting climax to the program found the parents joining with the children in singing “America.” Refreshments were served by the Kindergarten Room Mothers. Superior Forty-eight Superior children in the upper three grades took part in the Bicycle Rodeo, sponsored by the Cleveland Auto Club and the East Cleveland Police Depart ment. Circular and weaving courses were laid out for the riders, and points were scored on every child’s performancs. Previous written tests on traffic and bicycle rules had been taken by the children, and every bicycle had been inspected for safety and operational features by the police under Sergeant Hartford. Conse quently, every bike entered in the performance tests was an approved vehicle, ridden by a boy or girl who knew what it was all about. There were many tests of per formance, six in all circle turn, U turn, obstacle course, weaving, signalling, and stopping. Together with the written tests and the in spection, which had been scored earlier, there were 100 possible points that could be earned. The winner, with a thumping 92 points, was a fourth grader, Roger Cohen. Besides winning a prize accessory to attach to his bicycle, Roger was given a loving cup for being Superior champion. The high est scoring fifth grader was Bobby McGuire, whose total score was 90. the leading sixth grade contest ant was Arion NageL .,4 ... h? SIX SIXES Mayfair Mother's Day brings many pres ents to many mothers but among the nicest presents they get, we imagine, are the ones their chil dren make themselves and bring home from school. Take Mayfair’s children, for ex ample. Many of the older children had made ceramic animals some time ago, which “Six Sixes’* told about but it was a secret that they were going to be presented to their mothers for Mother’s Day. Mrs. Pat Meinhardt’s second grad ers made paper-bound booklets with poems in them, and with door like flaps on the front covers. Mrs. Dawn Carter’s first graders drew designs and pictures with chalk on art paper, and then bound them in Saran wrappings, to keep them from smudging. Mrs. Vera Gray’s second and third grade children pasted colored pictures on small metal saucers, to make medallions, and then fastened ribbons on them so they could be hung up. IS® if Rozelle “Six Sixes” was honored to be given the six best themes written by second grade children in Rozelle on the subject of their recent visit to Hillside Dairy. The chil dren, pupils of Miss Wilma Reid and Miss Mary Warner, were shown all over the dairy plant and the laboratory by their guide, Mrs. Reiter, and learned how the various products made from milk are manufactured. They ate lunch there—of dairy products, natur ally—then saw a movie in the plant’s auditorium, and finally were driven back to Rozelle in the school bus. The papers telling of the chil dren’s trip are very well written. They don’t stumble over words like “laboratory,” or even “bac teriologist.” And they are very well neatly done. The three papers from Miss Reid’s room which ws read were written by Adrienne Meltzer, Shar on Tamaren, and Leslie Fenyves and Miss Warner’s “star report ers” were Ruth Pergericht, Susan Silvester (who wrote a regular book), and Linda Passan. Caledonia East Cleveland's grade school teachers gathered in the Caledonia gymnisium-auditorium on Thurs day, May 17th, to Hear a talk by the Lakewood elementary art supervisor. Miss Ada Beckwith, Her speech was preceded by re marks by Mr. Bruce Holderbaum, Shaw art teacher and elementary art supervisor in the East Cleve land schools. Miss Beckwith, who is a full-time art supervisor for the Lakewood grade schools, discussed some of their project work and displayed samples of the work done by Lake wood children. Our teachers learned a great deal about the way things are done “out West.” A Garden Club meeting was held for Caledonia children on Wednesday of last week, to hear representatives of the Hilltop Gar den Club explain about a poppy seed planting coming soon, and tn listen to Caledonia Librarian Miss Martha Driver speak on “Flowers as Travellers.” The latter talk was on the subject of the transportation of seed of flowers by the wind and other means. Merida Blanco, a sixth grader at Caledonia, acted as spokeman for the Junior Hilltoppers, the school’s garden club. Mrs. Joseph M. Neubauer is president of the grownups* Hilltop Garden Club, which presented the program. Campus News Jack Erickson of Cleveland Heights and a student of Cornell University, has been awarded the AVCO Manufacturing Corp., Fel lowship at the University. He will be a June graduate of Enginering Physics at the University and will attend the Graduate School this fall. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Erickson of 941 Cale donia avs. Philip Traci, a 1956 graduate of Western Reserve University, has been awarded an assistantship in English at the graduate school of Duke University where he plans to do work toward his master’s degree in that subject. Mr. Traci is a Shaw High School graduate. He is the von of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Traci, 965 Brunswick rd., and plans to teach English on the college level. Alan M. Singerman, 1267 East 125th st., East Cleveland, has been elected a member of the Friars Senior Society at the University of Pennsylvania. It was given in recognition of prominence in stu dent affairs. Alan, an alumnus of Shaw High School, is president of the Dor mitory Council, Vice President of the class of 1957, a member of the Phi Kappa Beta Junior Hon orary Society, chapter president of the Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity, and a member of the Mask and Wig Club. He is now completing his junior year in Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Finance and Commerce. Little League Opening Set For Monday, June 4, Wet Spring Hampers Practises By Bob Refer The stage is set but the scenery’s wet as the East Cleveland Little League “production” makes the final preparations for the opening curtain which will be raised on Monday, June 4th. The unusually wet Spring has forced the postponement of num erous practice sessions to retard the progress of the tryout periods but most of the team managers have just about decided on their starting lineups. By the end of next week each team roster will have been cut to the maximum of fif teen players in the Little League, Pony League and Colt League. The East Cleveland Fire De partment team will probably ex perience considerable difficulty in defending the Little League title which they won last year since they lost several of their key players due to the 12-year old age limit. Diamond’s Men’s Shop, the 1955 Shaw Division champs, have also been weakened by the “grad uation” of some outstanding talent so that the Little League race should be a wide-open struggle for supremacy. The 1955 Pony League titlists, Kennedy’s Men’s Shop, has also bid adieu to most of its starting team and Flynn-Froelk Funeral Home has been established as the team to beat in that loop. The quality of play in the Pony League should be at its highest peak in the three-year history of the cir cuit since most of the team rosters will be made up of boys who have gained valuable playing experience in the Little League for the past three years. Colt League The Colt League, which is about to enter its “sophomore” year, will be sprinkled with several 15-year old boys who won their spurs in Pony League competition with Pierre Honegger Catering current ly favored to dethrone the Kiwanis Club nine which took the title last summer. The Colt League gets underway Our GI’s W VP' xfc & 'i *3. “V ■.■X'- Sergeant Albert H. Krause, jr. of Headquarters Battalion, Marine Corps Base, Camp Lejune, N. C., will be separated from the service June 30th after having served a tour of active duty. Sergeant Krause has been named “Marine of the Month.” He is a permanent member of the honor guard, and has been cited four times as “Out standing” by the Inspecting Gen eral of the Marine Corps. He has also been graduated from the Atomic, Biological and Chemical Welfare School. Sergeant Krause, is a graduate of Shaw High School. He expects to attend college after leaving the service. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Krause, 1874 Alvason. Eugene F. Kelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Kelley of 1257 East 133rd st., has been appointed master-at-arms of his recruit com pany at the Great Lakes Naval Training Center. As a recruit petty officer he will wear a miniature rating insigne as a badge of authority during the remainder of his nine weeks of “Boot Camp.” He was chosen for the position in recognition of leadership qual ities displayed while undergoing recruit training. Eugene F. Kelly, seaman recruit, USN, is presented an honor man certificate and an engraved iden tification bracelet during recruit graduation at the Great Lakes, Ill., Naval Training Center. Navy Com mander R. E, Cutts, Executive Officer of Recruit Training Com mand, made the presentation. Kelly is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Kelly of 1257 East 133rd st, East Cleveland. Before entering the Navy in March 1956, Kelly attended Michi gan State University. Graduated from the 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing Clerical School at the Marine Corps Air Station, Cherry Point, N. C., was Pfc. Louis M. Cowles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy M. Cowles of 16211 Nelaview. Before entering the service in February 1955, he attended Shaw High School. The eight-week course included typing, personnel administration, service record book auditing, and Naval -correspondence procedures. Page Seven Tuesday, June 12th and will con tinue. Several changes and additions in managerial and coaching assign ments have been made althr gh the majority of last year’s “boards of strategy” will be back to guide the destinies of their teams. The managers and coaches for the 1956 season in the three leagues is as follows: LITTLE LEAGUE—East e land Fire Department, George .»il son, manager John Wilson and Del Morrow, coaches Kennedy’s Men’s Shop, Dan Biello, manager, Art Schweitzer, Larry Hoffstetter and Bill Myles, coaches Koenig Sport Goods, John Klott, manager, Paul Harris, coach Police and Associates, Pete Damaso, manager, John Leone, Tom Angeloni, and Bob Heckman, coaches Diamond’s Men’s Shop, Joe Sauto, manager. Bob Thompson, Maurice Magnus son and Tom Freeman, coaches Don Fisher Furnaces, Don Gerome, manager, Vic Rosasco and Tom Mc Hugh, coaches Nelson Jewelers, Jim Marinelli, manager, George Garland, coach Stonebraker Drugs, —Jim Ruby, manager, Ernie Bez dek, coach. PONY LEAGUE East End Nash, Ray Lann, manager, Doug Whitehouse, coach Edwards Fu neral Home, Len Horwitz, mana ger, Pat O’Brien, coach Flynn Froelk Funeral Home, Barney, manager, Tony De Bartolomeo and Ross Connell, coaches Hamilton Insurance, Dan Kramer, manager, Bob Grunwald, coach, Kennedy’s Men's Shop, Gene Bratcher, man ager, Stan Marshaus and Fred Large, coaches Marked Motors, Bill Masters, manager, coaches to be named. COLT LEAGUE—G. E. Lite Six, Don Madda, manager, Bill Strodt beck and Al Gerlosky, coaches Honegger Catering, Jim Strachan, manager, Chuck Barbey, coach Nela Florists, George White, man ager, coach to be named. Kiwanis Club, Bernie Davis, manager, Don Ohlinger and Tom Leach, coaches. League Officers The league officers include: Buck Weaver, president Bill Hal liday, vice president Bob Coates, secretary Murle Cowles, treas urer Roy Wisecup, commissioner. The Board of Directors consists of: Walter Koenig, chairman Jim Bateman Dr. O. J. Korb Stan Webster Joe Diamond. The Arbi tration Board will include: Bill Councell, Clarence Hudson and Grant Kibbel. The Little League and Pony League Schedules will begin on Monday, June 4th but play will be suspended for a ten-day period from June 23rd to July 2nd to permit the boys to attend the YMCA Camp. The Colt League sea son will get under way on Tues day, June 12th and will continue uninterrupted by the YMCA dates. A proposal to permit 12-year old players in the Minor League to be drafted at any time by any of the Little League teams after the sea son begins has been adopted by the League. However, the 10 and 11-year old Minor Leaguers ean be drafted only by their parent Little League teams. The Minor League schedule will begin on June 11th with the fol lowing backers sponsoring teams: Exchange Club Alan Franck Re finishers McDonnell Boys Club Towmotor Corp. Merle Owen Funeral Home Lions Club Paul’s Restaurant Dearth Insurance. Scorers who score games in the three leagues this year will be paid $1.00 per game to compen sate for the time they spend in recording hits and errors. Any reliable person of either sex who would like to score this season is asked to contact Bob Kefer at EV 1-7743. Complete scoring in structions will be provided and no scorer will be required to score more than two games per week unless he so desires. Memorial Track Relays Saturday At Shaw Stadium The annual Memorial Grade Re lays fdr the East Cleveland Ele mentary schools will be staged at Shaw Stadium Saturday, June 2nd from 10 to 12 o’clock. About 150 boys will entertain and visitors are wlecome. In charge of the track and relay events will be Tom Meinhardt ele mentary physical director Jack Moore, track coach at Shaw Nick Cico, track coach at Kirk, and Ken Wiley, YMCA physical director. Events scheduled are: 70-yd. dash, 70-yd. hurdles, 4-man and 8 man shuttle relays, soft ball throw, high jump, running broad jump and obstacle race. The Women’s Association of Windermere Presbyterian Chi-ch are looking forward to the atir.ial picnic on Tuesday, June 5th, at the home of Mrs. Justin M. Waugh, Willoughby, Ohio. All who need transportation are asked to be at the church not later than 10:45. This will be the last meeting of the Association until September 4th.