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Business: 814 East 152nd Street Phone: Glenville I -4383 News: 14600 Euclid Avenue Apt 302 Commission Names Broer As President Newly elected president of the East Cleveland Commission for 1957 is Paul Broer, a four-year member of the municipality’s ad ministrative body. Mr. Broer served as vice president last year. Community service is as much part of the life of the new Com mission president as is his busi ness life which includes owner manager of Quality Products Co., ?97O East 50th st. and Paul’s Restaurant at the Shaw-Hayden ave. corner. Mr. Broer serves on the Board of Management of the East Cleve land YMCA, is active in Kiwanis of East Cleveland, the East Cleve land Business Association and the '2". ‘2.1 The Broer home is at 14508 Terrace rd. The new vice-president is not new to this post. Mr. R. S. Horan, attorney, has already held that assignment previously, as well as the post of president of the com mission. Mr. Horan has his offices in the Union Commerce Building and resides with Mrs. Horan, daughter Lois and son Grant on Marloes ave. Under the manager form of government, the president of the Commission signs all proclama tions and similar papers as “mayor.” /n fast Cleveland Once in a while a smile creeps into police reports. Checking a complaint of a barking dog, the police reported they were unable to get an answer from the com plainant, despite their bell ringing and knocking at her door. But the complainant’s dog let it be known it was home, by its "barking and carrying on.” hose dog Did you send in news for last week’s issue, and the item was not in the paper? It probably was among the items which came in too late, due to the earlier deadline for the New Year’s issue. Now all is settled down to routine and the deadlines will remain unchanged at least until Memorial Day week. Church, Scout. PTA and Club items have a Monday deadline. All others have a Tuesday at 5 p. m. deadline: pictures a Monday deadr line. Our thanks to all who co operated »o beautifully during the holiday season. v Our error! In the review of East Cleveland happenings in 1956, frt was noted */iat triwanis of East Cleveland nad given a check of “500” U the YMCA for its game rooms The sum shoul'd have read “4,500.” Evidence of the reader’s interest in the review is the many calls from Kiwanians. V Hooray! Brooklyn is going to penalize Utterbugb. The town coun di has authorized the preparation of the necessary legislation. It is determined to make folks litter minded, even if it means a fine. Next. a. VrrVTl i ■%*, '1 4 4- /A fc. -23 Paul Broer East Cleveland Police Associates. He has served his community both as a committee member and as chairman of it’s Community Chest Campaign and gives of his time also to the East Cleveland Branch Red Cross fund drives. Mrs. Broer joins her husband in their participation in PTA activi ties, beginning at Prospect Ele mentary. and continuing now at Kirk Junior High and Shaw High schools. Their daughter, Linda, is a senior at Shaw and son, Paul, jr., is a 9A pupil at Kork. Volume No. 18—Issue No. 2 Calendar Cuts A Day For The Dogs The fact that the 20th of Janu ary, the last date on which a 1957 dog license is due, falls on Sun day will not excuse payment of the |1.00 penalty for a delayed registration, announces Mrs. Lor ene Donnelly, Deputy of Dog Li censes in East Cleveland. Dog licenses expire December 31st each year, and dog owners are given until January 20th to register their dogs. However, w’ith the 20th falling on Sunday this year, the last day to obtain a license for the usual $2.00 fee wall be Saturday. January 19th, noon. On all other days the li cense desk in the City Water De partment, City Hall, is open to 4:30 p. m. No Change In Officers Of School Board Re-elected for the second time, the same officers will enter upon their third terms as president and vice-president, respectively, of the East Cleveland Board of Education. Retaining their posts, by the unani mous choice of their fellow board members are C. S. Stonebraker, president, and Karl Brown, vice president. Also re-appointed for another year as clerk-treasurer is Mrs. Ruth Morin. Mrs. Morin has served in this capacity for the past ten years. The election took place Monday, January 7th. Mr. Stonebraker has been a member of the school board for seven years, having been named to the board to fill out the un expired term of the late Ben Wick ham, attorney. He is a graduate of Ohio State University. He is a past president of the Cleveland Acade my of Pharmacists and the Ohio State Pharmceutical Association. He operates his drug business at 2156 Noble rd. and is active in the Noble-Nela Business Association. Mr. Brown, owner-operator of of Colonnial Inn at Euclid-Shaw, was elected to the board in 1948. He is active in the East Cleveland Business Association and other civic groups, including the newer Route 20 Association. The board voted to retain its second Monday in the month meet ing day at 8:15 p. m. gavel time. Shaw Senior To Take National Merit Examination Robert Vajda, a senior at Shaw High School has been named a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship competition, according to Principal Wayne C. Blough. The local student is among the 7500 highest scorers on a nationwide college aptitude examination given to 162.000 seniors in 12,500 high schools on October 24th. The finalists now face a stiff three-hour College Board examina tion on January’ 12th, plus intensive screening of their leadership and extra-curricular records by’ a selec tion board. The 700 winners will be announced about April 25th. The runners-up will each re ceive a Certificate of Merit, attest ing to their high ability and all colleges and universities will be notified, enabling these students to be considered for thousands of other awards and prizes. The Merit Scholarship Program is now in its second year. It was es tablished in 1955 through basic grants of 20,500,000 from the Ford Foundation Carnegie Corp, of New York. The National Science and the Old Dominion Foundation have given funds for research work. In the first year, 556 Merit Scholars were named. Shaw High School had a winner the first year. He is James Kut cher, 1027 Caledonia ave., now a freshman at Yale University. The program is designed to search the nation for those stu dents most able to benefit from a college education, regardless of means. Once discovered, the stu dents are supported in college by funds provided by business and in dustrial corporations, professional societies, and even individuals in terested in helping students of high ability. Inaugurate New Mission On Sunday A new Lutheran Mission will inaugurate services on Sunday, January 20th, at 3:00 p. m., in the Highland Heights City Hall, 5827 Highland rd. The new Mission is being sponsored by Faith Lutheran Church, Haydn ave. and Gle.iside rd., and is under the direction of —E. C. B. I the Bev. Armin C. Draegert. U8*Af?Y East Cleveland Ohio First Scrimmage In ’57 Attack Shown with his welcome guests is Mr. George Nelson. “It’s time to renew the com munity’s polio insurance.” This is the statement today as Stanton Addams, chairman of the East Cleveland polio fund drive announces that the first skirmish in this year’s drive—the distribu tion of containers to some 400 business and public places about town, will be completed this week. “Despite the great inroads made in the treatment of dread polio, and despite the steady decrease in the number of cases. 47ljr, in 1956,” states Chairman Addams, “there is still the obligation to continue treatment to the thou sands of patients yet suffering from th** effects of polio.” In it’s financial report sub mitted to the Board of Education, the denartment shows total 1956 football receipts to be $17,626.30, of which $8,752.02 is net profit. This is in sharp contrast to the 1955 receipts which dipped to a low of $4,688.98 and the almost as low 1954 figure of $7,129.11. Euclid High, as vias to be ex pected, attracted the capacity crowd of excited fans for a $3,479.65 gate. Sandusky was second w’ith $2,550.47: the Collin wood annual checked in $1,823.82 and Lakewood and Heights, $1,700 each. The $8,873.28 expenditure is made of such items as: equipment, 4,000 cleaning and repair, 712.50 films-pictures, 926.31 medical services, 456.56 scout ing, 183.55 awards and banquet, 686.00 LEL assessment, $250.00 clinic. $206.50 salaries. 81.00 sophomore game, 144.00 print ing. advertising and promotion, 829.00. In the 1957 budget of 9,565.00 equipment costs call for $4,480.00 based on an expected squad of 90 to 100 boys. It might be interesting to glance at a few equipment costs. For instance, game pants and jerseys cost about 16.00 and Neighborhood Study Tonight “Face Lifting Your Neighbor hood” will be the discussion at to night’s meeting of the East Cleve land Community Council. The speaker will be J. Durant Mix, who as president of the active Su perior Rozelle Property Owners Civic Association, has had wide ex perience in this important com munity betterment project. The talk, in the Cardinals Nest at Shaw* High School, follows the usual dinner served at 6:30 in Shaw’s cafeteria. Reservations are always necessary for the dinner. The usual brief business period im mediately preceeds the program. IV/iafs Doing? Card Party, Friday, January 11th, St. Philomena Parish Hall. St. Philomena Guild the host. !S4. i 4$ WO. Mrs. Robert Heisler and Mrs. Homer Randolph place a 1957 Polio container on the counter at the Nel son Jewelry Store, Hayden ave. To gether with Mrs. Stanton Addants and Mrs. Alcywn Isaacs, the ladies have distributed more than 400 polio containers, the first fund pick-up channel for the annual fund drive. East Cleveland did not register •is TONIGHT at the East Cleve land Community Council, Shaw High School at 8:00 p. m. Topic: “Face Lifting Your Neighbor hood.” All welcome. East Cleveland Leader Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid a single case of polio in 1956. This states Chairman Addams, is a record well worth insuring. During this past year the In fantile Paralysis Foundation has continued its financial aid to City Hospital and has made a grant to Western Reserve University for research leading to the earlier detection of the malady, says Addams. Referring to Dr. Salk, whose polio vaccine bearing his name has proved the biggest forward step in the polio fight to date, Judge Addams says that despite flattering offers with much great er financial return made to Dr. Salk by industry, he is remaining at the University of Pittsburgh to continue his vaccine research. This is made possible through a grant from the Foundation. Mrs. Alewyn Isaccs, former East Clevelander who returns each year to aid in the polio drive here because her daughter is still re ceiving treatment Mrs. Stanton Addams, Mrs. Robert Hei.-ler of 14808 Dover ave. and Mrs. Homer Randolph of 1259 Hayden ave.. make up the “can distribution committee.” Football Big Business For Shaw Last Season Football w really big business for Shaw High School in 1956, any way one views it. The Shaw Ath letic Department, because of it, shows its best financial report in years, thanks to the hotly con tested LEL honor at stack in which Shaw tied with Euclid: and the equallyy sizzling “One. in 10,000” advance ticket sale cam paign dreamed up by the Athletic Department. $11.00, respectively: side line parkas. $12.50 each shoulder pads are a cool $17.00 and hip puds $11.00. Helmets are listed at 12.50. In addition it i® proposed to purchase a 7-maii blocking sled at a cost of $400.00. Minor equip ment renincement items will run into $450.00. Other Shaw Athletic Depart ment allocations for 1957 are: Baseball. $939.00: Track. 1,340.00 Tennis, 144.00: Swimming, $474.00 Golf. $126.00 Basketball. 1.490.00: Wrestling, 81.000.CO (the newest sport in LEL): and Tntram urals, $50.00. KC Gift Aids CYO Organization Two members of the Windermere Council. Knights of Columbus, were among the numerous officers who attended the special Confer ence held in Cleveland the past week by the Ohio State Council. Grand Knight William Hinz and Leonard Markert, state youth cam paign chairmen, were the Winder mere representatives. One of the highlights of the conference was the announcement by Cleveland’s Henry J. Kondrat, state deputy, that 1957 has been designated as “Diamond Jubilee Year” for the Knights and will be celebrated across the nation. The society was founded in 1882. Announcement was also made that the State Council was pre senting $15,000 to Bishops of six diocese in the state for the pro motion of Catholic Youth Work. Accepting for Cleveland’s CYO was Msgr. Thomas Corrigan, di rector. Other diocese to receive the state gift include Toledo, Steubenville. Youngstown. Cincin nati and Columbus. The Knights of Columbus in Ohio, over 60.000 members strong, has already given nearly $60,000 for the Catholic Youth Work to date with this year's donation be ing the largest contribution in the Order’s Ohio history. Also attending the Knights of Columbus conference in Cleveland with the local officers was Syl vester J. Hoag, District Deputy. Hartford Attends Traffic Seminar East Cleveland will be repre sented at the 14th Semi-Annual Traffic Seminar of the Cleveland Automobile Club to be held Tues day, January 15th. Among the ap proximately 150 police officers, mayors and traffic engineers regis tered is Sgt. William Hartford of the East Cleveland Police De partment. Sgt. Hartford’s traffic detail in cludes the Traffic Safety program in the city’s elementary schools. 14,100 Circulation Guaranteed Motor Vehicle Accidents Up Here In 56 The East Cleveland Safety Council's statistical report for 1956 w’as presented as follows by Sgt. William Hartford of the East Cleveland Police Department’s safety division to the January meeting held Monday: Motor vehicle accidents in East Cleveland were up 5.11% in 1956 as compared to 1955. There was only one fatal accident in the past year as against three in 1955. This compares favorably with the figures for Cuyahoga County, whose cities experienced an 8 per cent increase in traffic accidents and as high as 54% in traffic deaths. The villages did not do much better with a 45% increase in traffic deaths over last year’s figure. Falls present the principal problem in the home and in pub lic places. More than half of the uon-vehicular accidents in the city resulted from falls. The data provides strong argu ment for continuing the county wide attack on traffic accidents and strengthening the program for home safety. There were 1.927 motor vehicle accidents here in 1956. Tabulated, they are as follows: Damage to Property—598 (by day). 306 iby night), total 904. Danv’-e to Property and Injury to Person—36 by day). 36 (by night ), total 72. Pedestrians Injured—40 (by day and includes ore fatal), 11 (by night i, total 51. Total day time accidents, 674 total night tice accidents, 353. The days of the week when most accidents occurred were ^ri d-” and Saturday when more than hr If of all reported accidents oc curred, "All accidents are caused, riiey just don’t, happen.” state- Sgt. IE ’-t/ord. The records show that two driver violations were the direct cause of most accidents during 1956. The violations were (1) Following too close and (2) Fail ure to grant right of way. Both vie'-itions topped the list of acci dent causes every month of the yea i. “Alcohol was pre-ent in only 4' of the traffic accidents in the city as compared to 15% on a county-wide basis. This figure sneaks well for the patrol effort of the po'Le department. Jaywalking was the principal cause of the 51 pedestrian acci dents. Twenty-eight of those hurt were found to be crossing at a place other than at a crosswalk or other prescribed place. The one fatal was a jaywalking pe destrian. Representative's of the PTA units. Kiwanis and Knights of Columbus and Catholic School® were present, in resnonse to .special invitations is sued by the council. Two new safety films. ‘“I’m Not Fool with Fire.” and "I’m Not a Fool with A Bicycle,” were shown by Sgt. Hanford. It was decided to use the former film in conjunc tion with a special fire prevention program to be staged by the Fire Department and the Safety Council through the school® next month. Capt. Bythway represents the de partment on the council. Deny A Second Zoning Request Mrs. Anna Mellenick, owner of a multiple dwelling at 1750-52 Holyoke ave.. appearing before the Zoning Board of Appeals Tuesday. January 8th. was denied an appeal to divide two 6-room suites in that building, into four 3-room suites. A similar previous request had also been rejected. The board held that the proposal, if granted, would create a bad housing situation. Records of the board's investi gation in these appeals reveal that the owner had already converted two 6-room suites in the building into four 3-room suites without a permit, and had also set up a suite in the basement. For this contended violation. Mr®. Mellen ick is scheduled for a hearing Saturday, January 19th. An appeal by Mrs. Cecil J. Kelley, owner of a 16-room dwell ing at 15850 Terrace rd., to in crease the occupancy from 12 to 18, was rejected. Inspecting offi cers reported that the two-kitchen house is now occupied by four Kelley related families, a maid and four roomers. The board ruled out the four roomers, for a total of 16 persons. Alex Grieve, manager of an apartment building at 13708 Su perior rd., was given permission on his appeal to enclose a covered area adjoining the building to create a garage. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Thayer, 1237 East 172nd st., attended the funeral of Mr. Thayer’s sister, Mrs. Marion Ennis, in Dorchester, Mass., on January 2nd. The Thayers form erly resided in East Cleveland. Hear°Law Dtrldor Stanley Webster Mayfair PTA member.® and friends interested in their munici pal government will welcome the opportunity to hear about it from a person well versed in the subject. This opportunity comes at thje Wednesday, January 16th meeting when Stanley Webster, Director of Law and prosecuting attorney for the City of East Cleveland will speak before the unit on the topic: ‘“Our Community Government.” Fast Working Officer Gets Hold-Up Men In less than an hour after two nidi snatched a purse from Miss Sadie Johnson as she entered her apartment at 1835 Garfield rd. about 11:00 p. ni. Tuesday, Patrol man Richard C. Kennedy appre hended the men, following their footprints in the light snow that covered the ground. Twice he lost sight of them as they wove in and out of rear and front yard.®. He finally commandeered a passing auto and overtook and held them until other police arrived. At the police station the men gave their names as Gilbert Tullos 19. of 10726 Dupont, Cleveland and Arnold Largent, 23. of 10831 Olivet ave., Cleveland, who confessed to the crime. Tollos. on two-year pro bation for statutory rape, was also found to have in hi® possession an open 3la" blade knife. Kennedy then retraced the trail in search of the purse. He spotted it near 1821 Rosalind ave. Checking the contents with Miss Johnson, change and a street car pass were missing. The pass and some change were found on the men. Kennedy was in for praise from his superior officer. Chief of Police H. S. Weaver who termed the arrest "a splendid piece of police work, demonstiating initiative and courage.” Tullos told police that he and Largent were on the same Bus as Miss Johnson and her companion, Mrs. Pauline Haddok. They needed money, so they followed the women, planning to each snatch a purse. However. Mis. Haddok entered first and was already going up stairs when they reached the door. Property Owners Meeting Monday The Superior-Rozelle Property Owners Civic Association will meet at Rozelle Elementary School on Monday, January 14th at 8 p. m. Property ow’ners in the area are invited.. A pilot program to bring nurs ing careers within easier reach of more veterans and help fill one of the nation’s crucial manpower needs was announced today by the Huron Road Hospital School of Nursing at Fenn College. Beginning next September, the School- will accept veterans with training and experience as mili tary medical technicians for fur ther education leading to the diploma in nursing. The experimental program is one aspect of a five-year study now being made by the Institute of Research and Service in Nurs ing Education of Teachers College, Columbia University for the Na tional League for Nursing, under a grant from Rockefeller Brothers Fund. Purpose of the Institute study is to develop an effective and eco nomical way for military health personnel to utilize experience and qualify as graduate nurses in civilian life. Dr. Helen L. Bunge, former dean of the Frances Payne Bolton School of Nursing of West ern Reserve University, is execu tive officer of the Teachers Col lege Institute. According to Mrs. Philip S. Merkel, director of the Huron Road Thursday, January 10, 1957 Eligible applicants to positions with the East Cleveland Board of Education will not be denied em ployment on the ground of not being a citizen of the United States, under action taken by the board at its Monday. January 7th meeting. Upon recommendation of the Assistant to the Principal, N. F. Leist, who hires the non-educa tional employees, the board re scinded a resolution adopted Janu ary 8th, 1941 setting forth that “no person, unless an employee prior to that date, shall be em ployed by the Board in any ca pacity. who is not an American citizen.” The board is of the opinion that, in view of conditions arising from the sudden influx of workers from other lands, many of whom are skilled, any possible employment of such a worker would be pro hibited by its 15-year-old resolu tion. It was indicated that the board due® nut have applications, nor is it now considering employment of persons w’ho might be affected by this action. New Teachers Getting an early start in sup plying 1957-58 teaching needs, Siipt. Dr. O. J. Korb’s appoint ment of two teachers was ap proved. They are Mrs, Barbara Baumgartner. Oakhill rd., a Deni son University graduate with a postgraduate degree from Boston University and a year’s elementary teaching experience. Miss Mary Jane Krause, a Junior High mathe matics and science instructor, who will receive her A.B. degree in June from Clarion Pa.) College. Miss Krause is the sister of Miss Sarah Krause »f the Prospect Elementary staff. Driver (.lasses Beginning with the second se mester. a new policy will govern the Driver classes at Shaw High School. Mr. George Todd will con tinue as text book instructor, and the ‘“behind the wheel” instruc tion will he in charge of the Cleve land AAA which will provide the instructors and set up the driving schedules. At present there are 43 pupils enrolled in these classes. The board considers the driving instruction most important and quoted statistics showing that pupil-trained drivers have the lowest percentage of accidents for driver® in their age group. Revamp Locker Room Mr. Leist was authorized to pro ceed with the revamping of lhe boys’ luckev room at Kirk Jr. High School. It is proopsed to in crease the number of lockers to meet increasing requirement®. This will be the first general over hauling of the locker room since it was included in the building erected 25 years ago. Mr. Leist reported the Mainte nance costs for the year 1956 to be $86,214.99 for contracts and supplies, and an added $130,141.41 in labor by the school’s own main tenance staff. Topping the items was $18,347.45 spent for improved playgrounds and parking lots: $11,230.77 for roofing work on Rozelle. Kirk. Chamber.® and Su perior buildings $10,037 on the heating plants at Kirk. Rozelle and Shaw 7.533 for painting con tracted at Shaw. Chambers and Superior building® most of it outside): $6,588 for window repair at Chambers and Shaw. Other ac- Plan Nursing Courses For Vets With Military Medical Technician Skills Hospital School of Fenn, two unique features of lhe Fenn-affiliated nursing piugram led to its selection a® the pilot school. These are the “co-op” plan of alternating classroom work with nursing practice quarters in the hospital, and the nursing sci ence course which stresses prin ciples of seven different sciences applied to nursing. Both permit the veteran to make the be®t use of past experience, an opportunity that previouly was open only to Servicemen in technical fields. Since the bulk of the anticipated veteran enrollment will probably be men. the Huron Road Hospital School’s close ties with Fenn Col lege, where the student body is composed predominantly of men, w’ork to advantage. In addition, all HRH nursing school graduates receive the associate degree in ap plied science from Fenn, and this would apply to veteran students, also. The Ohio State Board has granted approval to the nursing school’s participation in the ex perimental program. Interest in the program has also been ex pressed by the U. S. Den»rtment of Defense and the rgeons General of the Military Services. CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 AppIltailtS Fof School Jobs Need Not Be Citizens New Driver Class Policy counts ranged in the 1,000-$2,000 figure. The big job at Shaw Stadium ended up with a cost figure of $73,804.89 for the reducing of the West Stand and all the incidentals to this type of building, plus waterproofing removal of the top half of the West Side stand and all the work necessary' to place the reduced section first class condition ,plus the waterproofing which alone cost about $12,000. Hospital Junior Board Deep In Masked Ball Plans One uf the highlight* of trie January social season here will be the Masked Ball to be sponsored by the Junior Board of Huron Road Hospital. The bail will be staged at the Statler Hotel on Saturday, January 26th. and will be pro ceeded by a dinner. Over all chairman for the Masked Ball is Mrs. Emerson B. Beer. Mrs. C. C. Althoff is re ceiving the reservations. Mrs. H. A. Hallstein, jr.. Mrs. Howard M. Smayda, Mrs. John Urich and Mrs. K. W. Kennedy will serve as hostesses. Looking after tre important matter of posters, decorations and tables are Mrs. Jane O’Hara. Mrs. John Hunter, Mrs. Edwin L. James and Mrs. W. Marsh. All benefits from the evening will go to Huron Road Hospital wnere tne special interest of the Junior Board is centered in the Chilli ten’s Ward. 25-Year Tab For Attendance The proud possessor of a 25 year perfect attendance tab on his Kiwanis button is George Nel son. Hayden Avenue jeweler. The East Cleveland Ch/o presented Mr. Nelson with this honor at tnis week’s meeting on Monday. Mu sician Frank Hruby is running him a close second w’ith a tab denoting 24 years of perfect attendance. Twenty-three-year tabs went io Drs. Homer Alexander and Chester Schultz, and to club secretary, Everett Preston. Charles Hamilton has tne 22 year notation and William Lohi-er and Rollie Rendlesham have the 21-year marker. Eugene Heil has moved up to the 2o-year Has®. Other tab-hoider® and the years are: 18—-Ernest Beliaiu. Ja !)•. t,-an. Dr. William Harinon and Charles King. 17 Karl Brown and Loa Boiz. 16--Norman Paynter. 15- Ralph Heike-. Dr. Lou Ed ward.-, Dr. Robert E. Page. James P. Sullivan, and Fred Cramei. 14—John Austin. Kennem Ver million. and Virgil Barh. 12-N'el-on Leist. George Inman, and Earl Hungerford. 1!—Gen? Dougla®. and Dr. Wil liam Morris. 1U—Clarence Rau h. Rev. Wayne McQueen. John A. Kienet, and Nel«on Knapp. Central National Promotes Paul Martin Annuuncemeni is niaue of the appointment of Paul E. Martin as Building Manager of Central Na tional Bank of Cleveland. His ap pointment will fill the vacancy created by the early retirement of Joseph R. Behan. Building Mana ger for the bank since 1947. Martin, a native of Wooster, Ohio, joined the bank in 1932, was appointed Purchasing Agent in April, 1942 and the following year was named Assistant Mana ger of the Building Department. Martin snd his wife, Anne, live at 13206 verier ave., East Cleve land.