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Business: 814 Bast 152nd Street Phone: Glenville 1-4383 News: 14600 Euclid Avenue Apt. 302 Man Of Year Honor For Pharmacist For his outstanding contribu tions to his profession during the past yr-%r, C. S. Stonebraker, es teemed Gast Clevelander, was last night honored with the Man of the Year Award of the Cleveland Academy of Pharmacy. The honor was bestowed on Mr. Stonebraker at a dinner meeting held in the Carter Hotel, and attended by pharmacists and their guests from throughout this section of the state. w ^'-1 1 to'"'---'....... C. S. Stonebraker istered pharmacist for 41 years and for the past 33 years has operated his drug store at 2156 Noble rd. His two children, Rosalie and Bill are also graduate pharmacists. Mr. Stonebraker has always been active in the pharmacy groups. He is a past president of the former Northern Ohio Druggists Associa tion, of the Academy of Pharmacy and the Ohio State Pharmaceutical Association. During this past year he was appointed to the Advisory Board of the School of Pharmacy of Ohio State University of which he is a graduate. In 1952 the Ohio State Pharma ceutical Association presented its Keys Memorial Plaque for out standing services to Mr. Stone braker. Aside from his profession. Mr. Stonebraker is active community wise. He has been re-elected to his third term as president of the East Cleveland Board of Education, is acture in Kiwanis, and the Noble- Business Association. Mr. and Mrs. Stonebraker and daughter Miss Stonebraker reside at 16461 Northvale blvd. How Many Cards In Your Blood Donor Group? The first Blood Donor Day of the new year for East Cleveland will be held Wednesday, February 6th from 1:00 to 7:00 p. m. in Shaw High School. This announcement made by Mrs. Charles Fursdon, temporary chairman for this vital blood donor day, is notice to all Blood Bank groups to check their books. If they are in the red as far as pints of blood ready for immediate use, every effort should be made to send as many donors as possible to Shaw High School that day. to boost the number of cards avail able for their own members. Many churches, practically every PT A group. Civic and fraternal groups, together industrial plants, aaw have their own Blood Banks. At no time in the last 18 months, states Mrs. Fursdon, has East Cleve land met its quota of 125 pints of blood donated on a special donor day. It requires at least 200 regis trations to obtain the 125 pints, she reminds. Registration may be made with Mrs. Fursdon at PO. 1-9029. R. A Gall, Realtor, Opens Euclid Office R. A. Gall, Realtor, with six other offices in Greater Cleveland, announces the opening- of his seventh office at 421 East 200th st., serving Euclid, Northeast Cleveland and Western Lake County. Heading a nine man staff of experienced real estate salesmen is Frank Stenger, oranch manager, who has been with the Gall organi zation for the last four years. Mr. Stenger comes from the Fairview office where for the last 8 months he has been assistant manager. The new .office is open daily to 9 Saturdays 9 to 6 and is closed Sunday. You are cordially invited to come in and inspect What it claimed to be one of the finest appointed offices in Greater Cleve land. SA6T Mr. Stonebraker has been a reg Volume No. 18—Issue No. 3 This Is Graditude Ten days after Geza Locsey. 30, a Hungarian refugee, ar rived in the United States, he enlisted in the LT. S. Air Force. Mr. Geza. who made hia brief abode here with his sister, Mrs. Stephen Vozary, 1822 Penroae are., was once listed as Public Enemy No. 1 by his country’s Communistic officials. He is learning English along with other training at Lakeland Air Foree Base, San Antonio, Texas. 121 Students End School Days At Kirk Junior The program concludes with the 9A’s singing the Kirk Alma Mater and the recessional for which Kenneth Williams directs the or chestra as it plays “Festival March” by F. Mendelsohn. Miss Mildred Owings is the 9A sponsor. Miss Jean Stegkemper will direct the Flag squad and Miss Mary Baker, 9B sponsor will have charge of the 9B ushers. Kirk Print Shop has printed the programs. Extend Time For Firemen To maintain the efficiency of the fire department which has had an unexpected drop of three men, the City Commission Tuesday evening availed itself of an extra-ordinary provision of the state code. They are extending the hours of the men on duty, pending the required examination and appointment of new men. It was explained that the added hours will be assigned on a rotary plan, and only to the firemen who volunteer for the extra duty. During the past year, the depart ment has experienced its biggest turnover in years. There has been one retirement two resignations of newly appointed men who entered industry two men transferred to other departments, having bought homes in Garfield Heights and Maple Heights, respectively one man moving to Arizona for health reasons and another resignation due failing health. The Comission also approved a temporary three -month budget recommended by Finance Director G. T. Apthorp, pending receipt of definite figures from the country auditor and the State Aid Funds to enable the setting up of a per manent budget for the entire 1957 year. The temporary measure sets up the following: General Operating, $276,277 (including a $10,000 con tingency) Water, $8 1,000 Streets. $44,000 Sewers, $28,000 Bond Retirement, $1,000 Relief, $2,000. The Commission approved a transfer of $100,000 from the Reserve Fund to the general oper ating fund to tide the city over until its alotment of taxes comes in. Extend Canteen Hour For Ninth Graders Since this Friday’s canteen will be the last for some Ninth Graders, the Episcopal Church Canteen Committee is extending the time a half-hour for all Ninth Graders. This brings the closing hour to 11:00 for this one time only. Chaperone* for the evening will be Mr. and Mrs. George Collins, Mr. and Mrs. James Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Payne, Mrs. Rom Connell, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Billington and Mr. Robert Derry. 1. y t/7 I Class Day exercises for the 121 9A pupils who this semester com plete their courses at W. H. Kirk Junior Hjgh School will be held Wednesday, January 23rd in the school auditorium at 1:30 o’clock. Parents and friends of the January 1957 class are invited to attend the observance. The program opens with the Pro cessional for which the school or chestra will play “The Valiant Knight” by C. Woodhouse. The audience will join in the Flag Salute and Tom Gibson, class presi dent, will extend greetings. The class gift will be presented by Michael Braum, retiring president of the Student Council, to Larry Davis, the Council president-elect. Following the singing of Hay den’s “Praise, We Sing Thee” and Ringwald’s “O Brother Man” by the Kirk Chorus, directed by Mrs. Ruth Honess, Dr. L. L. Myers, principal at Kirk, will make a short talk. Albert Martin, director of Dra matics will present Carolyn Hagen, Vicky Brown, Ronald Fricke, and Richard Arnold in “The Giant’s Star” written by Wilbur Daniel Steel. Student Joan Dolin is the assistant director for the play. ■tint w 4 “There’s A Job Ahead’’ rx w The placard is their reminder. THUS k JAM. 31st' 7-8m rnw» MOTHERS MARCH ON POHO/^ v*" /v 1 'inf SSMSwr*- l'"" I 4 Centralize YWCA Center, YMCA In New Y House February 1st is moving day for the East Cleveland YWCA. On that day offices and equipment will be transferred to their new quarters in the YMCA-YWCA at 1831 Lee blvd. East (’leveland is the third East side YWCA Center to move into shared facilities with the YMCA the other jointly used buildings being the Southeast at 460 North- Adult School Registration Registration dates for the second semester of Collinwood Adult Night School will be Tuesday and Wednesday. Janu ary 22nd and 23rd from 6:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.tn. This reminder «a» issued by Clarence L. Hudson, principal of the Adult School which is open to all adult residents of this area. Classes are due to start on January 29th and 31st. Courses being offered include: shorthand, typing, business ma chine. mechanical drawing, blue print reading, cabinet making, machine shop, auto repair, basic electrical theory and practice, upholstery, sewing, tailoring, cake decorating and auto driv. ing. Elementary English and Americanization classes will start on January 29th. Further information on these courses can be had’ by calling Mr. Hudson, at GL. 1-8782. Kutcher Is Sophomore On Yale Scholarship The Leader, its January 10th issue stated that James Kutcher of 1027 Caledonia ave. was attending Y’ale University as a Freshman on a National Merit Scholarship. We are now advised that James is a Sophomore at Y’ale on a scholarship direct from Yale University, w’here he is on the Dean’s list. Alsb, at the time of his graduation from Shaw, he received a number of honor awards, among them one from tbe National Honor Society. Every effort is made to correctly carry’ all news, despite which, errors do creep in. The Leader is happy to set this record straight. A Correction Mrs. Cecil J. Kelly advises the Leader that there are 24 rooms in her home at 15850 Terrace rd. Sixteen rooms were quoted during a zoning board hearing on Mrs. Kelley’s appeal for increased oc cupancy, an appeal denied by the board. A check of the residence shows 23 rooms and a third floor ball room. field rd., and the Hillcrest at 5000 Mayfield rd. Groundwork is being laid for the opening of a fourth YWCA Center with the YMCA in Euclid. Winter program registration and activities will be continued in the present rented storefront quarters ut 146’5 Euclid ave. through Janu ary 30th. Beginning February 1st, all Y’WCA programs will be con ducted from the new location at 1831 Lee blvd.. except for swim ming and health education classes wl)ich will continue at Shaw High School. Mrs. Fem Dorrucci. Center Di rector Mrs. Madeline Rankin, Health Education Director and Mrs. Anne Singerman, Office Sec retary are the staff members res ponsible for the YWCA’s varied program of clubs, classes and ac tivities designed to serve the women and girls of East Cleveland. Chairman of the East Cleveland Y’WCA Advisory Committee is Mrs. E. E. Lehmann, 1519 Burlington rd. She is assisted by Mrs. Clifford Erickson, 941 Caledonia ave., as treasurer and Miss Eleanor Forni, 2205 Taylor rd., as secretary. Other members of the committee are: Mrs. Frank Holzhein.er, Mrs. John Tomcho, Mrs. C. A. Dauber, Mrs. E. Dana Brooks, Mrs. Robert Southworth, Mrs. Arthur Willey, Mrs. Glenn Kitson. Mrs. Gordon Esch, Mrs. Mary’ E. Keefer, Miss Rheba Lehning, Mrs. David Miller, Mrs. E. J. Tauch, Mrs. Richard Randall, Miss Ruth Colbey. Mrs. John Culver, Mrs. Donald J. Burke, Mrs. John G. Wachter. The two youth-serving organiza tions are planning a Joint Sustain ing Membership Campaign for $20,000 in February, kicking-off with a dinner at 12:30 p. m. on Sunday, February 3th, at the YMCA-Y’WCA. Mrs. E. J. Tauch of the YWCA, and Mr. William Cleland of the Y’MCA are co-chair men of the drive.’ Housewife Wins Ad Club Scholarship Winner of the first prize in Cleveland Advertising Club spon sored Ad contest, Mrs. Viola H. Roberts, 2026 Brunswick rd., was last night awarded a scholarship to the Cleveland Advertising School by the club. Bennett Cterf, guest speaker, made the award at the banquet held in Hotel Statler. Mrs. Roberts, mother of Jm, 16, and Linda, 11, re-wrote a State Savings & Loan ad clipped from the Plain Dealer, in the vernacu lar of the growing youth, feeling that this might attract them to the idea of savings. Mrs. Roberts is the wife of E. Frank Roberts, an engineer for the Ohio Bell Telephone Co. She lists herself as a housewife. ast Cleveland Leader ... SK ji I 4 ’I kjX 1 ini I'V. .-T. Lt. *’4- ^■5l- For Anne Isaac and Judge Stanton Addams the 1957 March of Dimes is the all important job ahead. Anne, 10, who was stricken with polio eight years ago, represents polio patients everywhere who are depending on the Polio Foundation Funds to see them through. Judge Addams. chairman of each succeeding East Cleveland participa tion in the March, represents the countless volunteers and contributors who realize there is still a job to be done. Both have been in every campaign, in fact, Anne was the inspiration for the neighborhood campaign conducted by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alwin Isaac the year preceeding the first porch light march. Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and ThelNews-Journal in Euclid______________ ____ East Cleveland Ohio 14.100 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday. January 17, 1957 14,100 Circulation Guarantied Rhythm Teens Join Band In Shaw Concert A new attraction will be fea tured at Shaw High's Annual Mid Winter Concert, which will be held Sunday afternoon, January 27th in the Shaw Auditorium. This year the widely known Shaw Rhythm-Teens will share the spot light with the Shaw Band. In the past the band has been the sole attraction at this event. This event will mark the very first “public” performance of the popular Rhythm-Teens. Even though they have played before thousands of people, none of their performances have been public affairs. Because of student interest in “show” type musical performances the Rhythm-Teens were organized four years ago. At the beginning ’the outfit was known as the “Fred Waring Group” because the style of program was patterned after the vocal-instrumental unit of Fred Waring’s. The Rhythm Teens consist of 16 vocalists plus an orchestra of 16 pieces. Margery Shields, the vocal music director at Shaw High School, directs the ringing unit and S. Robert Fraser, Director of Music in the East Cleveland Schools, wields the baton over the instrumentalists. The Rhythm-Teens present a fast moving 40 minutes of music, mostly chosen from the “standard” pops. Their performances have been enjoyed by audiences throughout Ohio. Besides their numerous engagements in the Cleveland area they have ap peared before large audiences in Toledo, Columbus, Akron. San dusky, Ashtabula, Psiinesville and Wellington. 14.000 Kiwanians at tending their international conven tion at the Cleveland Public Auditorium provided the largest siirrl'? 5iudier.ee. not considering the unc.stinr-ted viewers of two tele vision appearances. The first section of the Mid Winter Concert will be nreseuted by the rlways popular Shaw High rd. The 72-piece organization, under the baton of 8. Robert Fr-.-er, will play a program which will be enjoyable to young and old. The band will feature the well-known music from the cur rent Broadway rrge “Aly ir I^dy.” Included will be such t’ nes as “On the Street Where Yoi Live,” "1 Could Have Danced Al’ Night” and “I’ve Giovn A-‘ toried to Y’our Face.” The 1 will Iso perform the e: e work fo» b- d.-. of Gustav Hui his “First Suite for Milit:ry B' rti This music is used as background for some best known television shows. Audience? always love a novelty number and this year it will be “Conversation Piece,” depicting the most popular of all extra-cur ricular activities of the teenager —using the telephone. Bands are famous for their playing of marches and this pro gram will treat the audience with three new marches. Tickets are being sold by all hand members and the Rhythm Teeners, and will be available at the door on the day of the con cert. Admission is 75c—Elemen tary School age is 25c. An addi tional ticket is available, one that will admit your entire family (regardless of age or size) for $1.75. Bring the whole family to hear the Shaw Band and the Rhythm Teens—Sunday afternoon at 4:00 p. m.. January 27th, in the Shaw Auditorium. ECBA Banquet Tickets Ready Plans are about completed for the 22nd annual Installation Dinner of the East Cleveland Business As sociation. The dinner is to be served in the home of East Cleveland Post 163 American Legion by the Ron dini Catering Co. The dinner music will be furnished by Shaw High School string ensemble, and the Shaw High octette will present a pleasing program. The address will be given by Major Carl L. Sitter of the U. S. Marines. Major Sitter has received the Congressional Medal of Honor from the President and has been cited with four Purple Hearts. On January 1st, 1952 he presided as master of ceremonies of the Pasa dena, California Tournament of Roses. Tickets for the banquet are now’ available for members, their ladies and their friends. Reservations should be made with Al Cutler, CE. 1-9319 or Dr. John A. Stahl, GL. 1-1343. Wanted: Carriers Boys or girls, ages 9 to 13 in terested in delivering The East Cleveland Leader living in this vicinity:—Coit, 1235 to 1363: Coit, 1701 to 1785 Elderwood, 15500 to north side Coit to Noble apply 15544 North Taylor or Euclid by calling GL. 1-438$. r.. ■iT-i J-': -H They may be walking in their sleep, this Shaw High trio, dream ing of the day when a Social Room will eliminate the today’s oft-asked question: “Where shall we hold it?” Left to right, Mike Brophy, Sandra Andrews and Bob Vargo survey the Girls’ Gym in the Shaw Tech building as one possibility. The day is still far distant, but Shaw students believe in starting early on a big project so their dance Saturday. Jax.uarx 26th is their first “money in ire. fund” project. “So long. Grads. Hi. Sophs” i.-, the theme of the Pareuc-Teacher Student Dance to be held Saturday, January 26th from 8 to 12 in the Shaw Gymnasium. This will be, without a doubt, one of the most important dances ever held at Shaw. It is the initial event in a long-range plan of raising fund* to furnish a new Social Room for Shaw su.uenls. This very ambitious program backed by the student body and the Shaw PT A. All proceeds will go into a special fund to be added to by future money-raising activi ties with the new Social Room as the ultimate goal. Student groups enthusiastically e-o.-hing out dance details includ? ’:e Cunl.een Club under Agn- Pupils Ponder Problem ■'4s i s i Y-t Hik. 1 ..-- V- Hungarians Refugees Grateful For Opportunity To Come To America The best Christmas, gift that could come io John Aulet. 41, aim his wife, Klara. 40, was the gift of being privileged to board a ship for America. A week or so biter they were at the now world famous Camp Kihner. Today they are safe in their temporary abode in the apartment of Mr. Adler’s sister, Mrs. Bernard Roth and her husband, at 14600 Euclid ave. “Wh- tever lies ahead, we are free.” This is the comment made time and again during an inter view with the Adlers. It is their grateful prayer following th? con fiscation of th' ir home in Buda pest by the Hungarian Commu nists. their .■ ub.-equerit moving about and that final 25-mile-by night dash, running, walking, sometimes under guard fire, in Uieir flight for freedom. Waiting time in a Vienna camo over, they found themselves in Bremen, and th *n that glad mo ment, abo'id ship. These Shaw High girls are the East County champions of *v.n high school bowling league w —ch is sponsored by the Bowling Pro prietors Association. The girls are also champions of the Shaw 12 team league which bewls every '91 Tartara in charge of refreshments, the Pep Club with Nonny Wellman handling the checkroom, the Stu dent Council represented by George Band tell managing the student ticket sale, the Cheerleaders and Lettermen’s Club with Jackie Cipiti and Tom King planning decorations, and the G. A. A. under Sandra Andrews. The famous “Big” Wik-on of KY'W will be Master of Ceremonies of the dance, from 8 to 10 p. m. Shaw's own wonderful Rhythm Teens are to be featured during the later program arranged by Mos Norma Smith of the Shaw f: cully. Of course dancing for all. 'idsnis and adults will climax the affair. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Andrews. PT A ,-hairmen for the oance, uige all Shatv parents to support this first effort in the direction of a much needed Social Room. Mr. Marion Swift. PTA ticket chairman has planned that all Shaw’ parents will be personally contacted in the tickst sale. Dr. Homer Alexander, PTA pres ident, offers this message, to all Shaw parents “Conte to the dance on the 26th. See what a fine group of boys and girls we have at Shaw. Let’s help them in every way we can in the:r efforts to furnish a re’..- Room.” the Adlers remained in their na tive land. But when the trains, bearing fellow citizens, started north, they decided to take the chance. They agreed that if they lost, nothing could be worse. Neither Mr. and Mrs. Adler have no immediate kinfolk in Hungary. Mr. Adler lost her entire family, either in World War II or its concentration camps. Mr. Adler's two brothers with their families, also successfully crossed the bor der into Austria, and ere awaiting their turn to leave for the Vnited States. Mr. Adler is an auto niechunir by trade. Mrs. Adler was a seam stress in an establishment making custom clothes for women. Both are looking for work. As soon as they can find a place to live, they ulan to enroll in night school and 'earn their new mother tongue. Boi to Mr. and Mis. hiistu ber R. Holmes, 1762 Page ave rirl. Holly Diam-, December 31st. Even af'.er their home with all its contents w e taken from them. ____........................ .............. ...... Capture East Side Bowling Title ............ ........... week at Twentieth eCntury Lanes. Making up the star team are, left to right: Alice Spiccia, Capt. Bon nie Zifcok, Bonita Pink, Nancy Molnai, Betty Barrett and Sharon Lupka. CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 Qy. Kershner ToTell Grads About Russia Russia, a* observed during a summer’s visit to that country, will be the subject of the talk which Dr. Paul S. Kershner, former min ister of East. Cleveland Congrega tional Church, will give to the January 1957 graduating class of Shaw High School. Dr. Kershner was one of a number of ministers who were invited through their organization, to spend a few weeks in Russia. The exercises will be held Thurs day, January 24th in W. H. Kirk Junior High School with Dr. O. J. Korb, superintendent of schools, presiding. Shaw's orchestra and choir will provide the music. Dr. Kershner is a graduate of Defiance College and Yale Divinity School. He began his ministry in the United Church in Conneaut where he served for ten years, be fore coming to East Cleveland Con gregational Church for ten years. He has one more year before he completes a ten year tenure as Minister of the First Congrega tional Church in Akron. He is presently a member of the Prudential Committee of the American Board for Foreign Mis r. Dr. Patti S. ker?hnrr rions and has served his denomina tion on the national level a* a member of the Family Life Com mission, the Department of the Ministry and the Department of Evangelism and Devotional Life. Dr. Kersher has served as State Moderator for the Congregational Churches of Ohio: as chaplain and preacher at Chautauqua and is a frequent speaker at colleges and youth conferences. During his residence in East Cleveland, Dr. Kershner was active in community affairs and in 1947 was president of Kiwanis Club. Up Fees At Pool: Pre-Schooler Gets Break The high cost of living has hit Shaw Pool. At its meeting Tues day evening the ity Commission enacted legislation upping the afternoon-evening hour fee from to 35c. The period induces the from 1:30 p. m. to dosing time. ,.ew feature was added, which wi!i prove of interest to parents who come to the pool, accompa nied by their six-year olds or under. When accompanied by an ndult. the small fry may enjoy the poo! free. No change i made in the 15c ■ke for- use of the pool tier ween •re hours of 10:00 a.in. and 1:00 p. m. Tuesday night the Shaw girls, a* East Side champions, met and downed John Hay, the Senate winner* and Berea, the West Side winners te become the AU-County winners.