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Res Buw 814 (East 1 PhoneK GLe ill* -43l Wl: 14600 Euclid Avenua Apt. 302 Hear Talks On Metro Planning Signs of Spring: Little League Plan Begins to Blossom The East Cleveland Little I^eague, Inc. threw off its cloak of mid-winter hibernation with the first meeting of the 1958 season held at City Hall. Main objective of the meeting, attended by 33 enthusiastic members of the managing per sonnel, was the election of of ficers for 1958. Horace (Buck) Weaver, East Cleveland Chief of Police, was re-elected to serve as president of the League. The other officers elected are: Bob Keefer, Vice President Bob Coates, Secre- Local Boy Wins Honors At Phillips Academy Einar John Westerlund. jr., the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Westerlund, 3353 Hollister rd., has been elected to the Cum Laude Society, the highest gen eral scholastic award given in ihe school, corresponds to the Phi Beta Kappa Society in colleges. Einar rows Varsity Crew in the Spring and is on the Junior Varsity Wrestling Team. He is treasurer of the Philomathean Society, which is the school’s debating society, and is the edi tor of Pot Pourri, the senior year book. He is a member of the Student Congress and has made honor roll (83% average or better) for three terms. In 1957, Einar was awarded the Alfred Howlett Durston Scholarship of $5,000, given to a student who “in the judge ment of the headmaster, em bodies the best ideals of student life, scholarship, character, and influence.” He was also the win ner of the Hayden Prize, for excellence in first-year Spanish, and the Hopkins Prize, given for a year’s record of no class cuts and no demerits. Einar played in the Shakespearean play “King Lear” in his Junior Year, mat- To keep abreast of on ters touching their way of liv ing, the High Twelve of Cleve land today, noon, is hearing a talk on “Metro and Cleveland’s Future.”- The speaker is Mr. Oliver Brooks, associate direc tor of Cleveland Metropolitan Services Committee. ■N THAT In East Cleveland The fragrance of hyacinths fill the air in the Shaw High business office these days. The pale pink blossoms bring Spring right into the room. Persons who visit this office often, have come eo look for the bouquet which usually adorns the counter. Where do the flowers come from? Schoo! folk, gardens of faculty mem bers, and pupils, too. Congratulations to Shaw and Kirk pupils for their splendid contributions to the Greater ('leveland Instrumental Con test and for the honor they merited for their schools. During the heavy snows and icy days, East Cleveland street department and police again did a big job well in keeping lanes open and traffic mov ing. Two more snow plows and a new scoop for snow loading, just ordered by the city, will give further zip to a stiff win ter job. By the way, your auto tag and gas money helps pay for this work. Americans have the name of being wasteful. Just imagine enough East Cleveland auto owners tossing away 411,000 list because they neglected to H-opcrly fill in their auto plate ipplication blanks. We’ll need 'That money more than ever now, to help overcome that $18,800 a year that we are go ing to lose through the court decision which exempts CTS from property taxes. You just jcan’t win. Volume No. 19—No. 9 tary Murle Cowles, Treasurer Roy Wisecup, Commisioner. Board of Directors include: Walter Koenig Jim Bateman Dr. O. J. Korb Stan Webster: and l|r. William Morris. Chuck Thompson was selected to suc ceed Tom King as the Umpire in-Chief. The treasurer’s report re vealed that the ECLLI will open the 1958 season with a balance on hand of $2,582.00 which will be further augmented this year by the Tag Day and Amateur Day Program which have been so successful in the past. Dr. Morris has consented to assume the responsibility of the Tag Day drive while Chuck Thom son will again handle the Amateur Day arrangements. Mr. Wisecup recommended that the East Cleveland Little League Inc. program be oper ated in the same manner it ha? for the past five seasons and his recommendation was unani mously accepted by the group. Therefore, there will again be eight teams in the Little League (age 10-12) six teams in the Pony League (age 13-14) and four teams in the Colt League (age 15-17». The boys who are not placed on a Little League roster will be able to play in the Minor League which will again consist of eight teams. The same local merchants and civic groups will sponsor teams in the four leagues and most of the managers and coaches will be back to offer their valu able services to the boys. It looks like another banner year for the ECLLI, the sixth since it was organized in 1952. Ap plication blanks for the players will be distributed at the schools in April. High Ranking Church Woman To Speak Here A member of the administra tive committee of the National Council of Church Women, Mrs. Russell Putnam will be the guest speaker of the Women’s Society of the East Cleveland Baptist Church on Wednesday, March 5th at the 1:30 after noon session. His topic: “A Strange Land and a Friendly People” will be the story of her recent visit to the island coun try, illustrated with many arti cles of interest which she brought back from Japan. Any one interested in hearing Mrs. Putnam speak is welcome. The Society’ begins its day yith a study and discussion of “Baptists and the Church” at 11:45 a. m. led by’ the pastor, the Rev. Wm. E. Towner. Two students of Kirk Jr. High School, Barbara Allen, 16272 Glynn rd. and Barbara Southwick, 839 Nelaview ave. were among the top winners in the 13th annual traffic safety poster contest of the Cleveland Automobile Club. Barbara Allen, a 9A student, took first place in the seventh to ninth grade competition and Barbara Southwick, a 9B stu dent, took second place in the same classification. Their in structor at Kirk is Miss Laverne Piper. All winning posters have been sent to Washington for judging in the national traffic safety poster contest of the American Automobile Association. Barbara Allen comes from a family where art is a talent shared by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Allen, as well as a Shaw High School brother, David. A younger brother is also showing signs of an art talent. Barbara Southwick is further ing her studies in the Saturday morning classes at the Cleve land Institute of Art, having won a partial scholarship through a contest held at Kirk. Her preferred studies are art and science. •iV' Oh, No! A recent ruling of the Su preme Court is going to mean the loss of thousands of dol lars in tax money for East Cleveland. Finance Director G. T. Ap-\ thorp reports that taking CTS off the property tax rolls will cut city tax income by $18,800 and school-district tax income by $41,600 a year. Geerer Retires After 35 Years With Ohio Bell After having spent over 35 years in its Plant and Com mercial Departments, Henry J. Geerer is retiring from the service of the Ohio Bell Tele phone Co. on Friday, February 28th. On Wednesday, February 26th at a luncheon in his honor at the Statler Hotel. Mr. Geerer was presented with a diamond service pin. For the last ten years, Mr. Geerer has been the “Official service engineer for the Tele phone Company itself, being responsible for all of their com munication requirements from Berea to Ashtabula. Since 1944, the communication requirements for the City of East Cleveland have been under his direction. Unlike many persons who re tire, Mr. Geerer plans to remain an East Clevelander, and con tinue to enjoy the friendships and the associations that he has won during his many years here, and they are legion. Along with Tiis responsibili ties to Ohio Bell, Mr. Geerer has found time for a splendid community service. He is a past president of the East Cleveland Exchange Club and the East Cleveland Business Association and is currently the vice presi dent of the Northeast Kiwanis Club. He is serving his second term as trustee of the East Cleveland Pension Board and is active in the affairs of the Fraternal Order of Police As sociates of East Cleveland. Fra- Shaw Helps To Collect Disaster Clothing Needs During this week, Shaw stu dents have been bringing good, used clothing to the Girls’ Old Gym for a clothing drive, spon sored by the “Save the Children Federation.” This clothing will given to the children in our own United States who have survived disasters such as fires, tornadoes, floods and hurri canes. Folfbe lowing luncheon there will be a piano solo by Mrs. Robert Rimer, devotions by Mrs. Ernest Critzer, dedication of the Love Gift by Mrs. Robert Richards and the talk by Mrs. Putnam. In Art Contest Everyone can help by sending such items as shoes, boots, shirts, jackets, skirts, sweaters, blouses, trousers, and dresses to Shaw High School, tomorrow, Friday, March 28th. Check that clothes press. Dig down into the drawers in the high boy or check those boxes on the shelf. You may ba sur prised at what’s in them. They’ll do more good if taken to Shaw High. East (Cleveland, Ohio Skating? That's A Big "If “When do wa 'skate on the city’s new rink on Shaw ave.?” This is the $64 question which the public and the city officials have been asking for far too many weeks. Here is the answer. IF—and that is a big IF—the tests now being made by the City Engi neer and City Water Depart ment prove the freezing equip ment minus any bugs, and the miles of plastic pipe in the sal ine system minus any leAks, the Skating sign could go up even this weekend. The announcement of skating would then be made through the schools. But, should the tests drag along, with this to be done and that to be done, the time re maining for the close of a nor mal ice season March 1-15, might be so brief a period that the city would have to defer all rink use until fall. These are the cold facts about the city’s rink as of the Leader’s deadline. Tuesday, February’ 25th. It is suggested that the question be now placed on ice, until some definite word comes from the testing crews. Commenting on the situation, City Manager Chas. A. Carran expressed the regret of the city officials for the ice rink situ ation. He explained that de lays among the contractors during construction, and delays in receipt of equipment and machinery have been beyond their control. City Adds Snow Loader, 2 Plows to Its Equipment With an eye to maintaining efficient service in all depart- ternallv he has held many of- ments,a^ all times, the City fives within the Loyal Order of'Commission Tuesday evening Moose and is a Past Governor ?ut!»rlwd acceptance ofhids of the Greater Cleveland organi- tte sura »f ahout S38'000' zatjon i Biggest item is a front end “Please advise my friends and loader whos« added attach acquaintances that I will be j«ents expand its uses. One of around home. 14619 Savannah !hese 3erv,ces for 8”°y e 'mg, an increasing need to keep ave., most of the time, and wel come renewal of their friend-j ships that is, when iny two granddaughters don’t have other plans for “Gramps.” trafifc lanes open, according to Finance Director G. T. Ap thorp. Cost of the loader, com plete, is $16,477. Two new and one replace ment in snow plows at a cost of $2,280 w’ill mean a total of eight snow plows all times available. The plows are at tached to regular city trucks. Replacing an old jeep with jeep truck adds $2,000, with trade-in: a power tamper will cost $600, and re-placing a police sedan, with trade-in. an other $1,062. Add $4,520 for a dump truck replacement and $2,800 for 11 traffic signals and four traffic signal control boxes. And the city seems to man age its finances, so the money is on hand when orders like are needed. Honor Employee Mrs. Grace R. Cramer, 13522 Gainsboro ave., was one of 12 employees honored by the Sherwin-Williams Company at a 25th anniversary dinner. The company has 268 employees with more than 25 years of service and each one is honored upon a quarter-of-century serv ice. Mrs. Cramer is employed in the Printing Division. SELDOM RECOGNIZED for.their good work but often criticized for "bad calls/’ basketball officials are usually the last to get plaudits. Such wasn't the case at Shaw last Friday. Here Athletic Director Robert Louis presents a plaque to Christy Harold in appreci ation for his good work on the basketball court for more than a quarter of a century. A Western In Reality EAST CLEVELAND LIBRARY 14101 EUCLID AVENUE EAST CLEVELAND, 0. East Cleveland Leader Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP In Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid Heart Drive Totals $5,322 .14,100 Circulation Guaranteed Mrs. Howard Baker Annabelle Towner Barbaar Widlitz Tuesday, March 4th. at 8:00 part in the Lake Erie League p. m., the curtain at Prospect Drama Festival, and member School auditorium will go up on a new play, “What Did 1 Do?” I. feature of the regular monthly Rosemont, who was recently PTA meeting, The play, an such a success in Kirk’s pro American Theatre Wing Com- duction of “Mrs. McThing” munity Plays’ release, stresses Mrs. Howard Baker, 2119 Rey the motivation of children’s be- burn rd., a college drama major havior. who has been part of many “What Did I Do?” is directed PTA dramatic programs and by Janet Downs, an experi- Karin Funk, 14108 Potomac enced performer herself. The ave. cast includes Barbara Widlitz, of 1740 Page ave.. who has to her credit work in the Play house Children’s Theatre sum mer stock at Chautauqua a Four youths who attempted to hold-up the Sohio Station at Euclid and Forest Hill aves. the morning of February 20th are now awaiting the action of the grand jury. Patrolmen Robert Franklin and Frank Bejeck pulled into the station on a routine check at 3:15 just in time to find the attendant, Edward Tousel, being held-up by two of the men. The other two took to their heels but the four were rounded up, lined up against the door and held, hands-up, by the two offi cers until police, called by the ■released Tousel, arrived. Responding were Lt. Wm. Hartford, Detectives Jennrich and Hospoda and Patrolmen Boege and Stinedurb. Checking the neighborhood, police spotted the hold-up car in the rear of the Superior Euclid shopping center. Two 17-year old girls in it are now being detained at the detention home. Tousel told police he was fill ing a can with gasoline for the men, who claimed their tank ran dry, when they suddenly demanded money. Just then the police arrived. The youths and the girls ad mitted a just previous robbery of a gas station in Cleveland. The youths, all from Cleve land, gave their names as Julius Gordon, 19 Bobby Gardner, 21 Wm. Brewer, 21 and John Ar rington, 21. Oh. How Nice, A Spring Style Show ship in Tarquin Players and the Shaw Dramatic Club. Other members of the cast by Nora Sterling as the are Annabelle Towner. 1894 East Cleveland contributed $5,322.23 to the Heart Fund drive last Sunday, compared to the $7,502.63 total in 1957. Gifts, generally, it is re reported were 5% below the average gifts in previous cam paigns. Tjie goal was $235,000 for Lorain, Lake, Geauga and Cuyahoga Counties, making up this particular district. Mrs. Miles Phillips, chairman for the fourth consecutive year expresses her appreciation to givers and workers who made the campaign possible. Heart Fund contributions are being augmented all during the year by memoralble gifts, a sum which is increasing steadily. discussion period to fol the play, will be led by Kenneth Wickham, case A low Mr. worker for the Family Service Association. Here is "Why" of Red Cross Coming Appeal Tljere appears to be so much confusion in the public mind as to why the Red Cross must make a last independent fund drive, March 3rd-17th, that the officials of the Greater Cleve land Chapter feel further en lightment is necessary. It is true that, in a cour ageous stand taken by our lo cal Red Cross unit, to comply with what they considered a majority opinion of our citi zens, Cleveland Chapter has agreed to go into a United Ap peal campaign with Community Chest. An initial United drive is scheduled for October. Money and pledges taken then will begin supporting Red Cross Services and Community Chest Agencies as of January 1st, 1959. up to now, the here has always a fiscal year end June 30th. Funds However. Red Cross operated on ing on each raised in the 1957 drive were for the budget of July 1, 1957 to June 30, 1958. Obviously, then, money for Red Cross services will be entirely gone by the end of next June. The last independent Red Cross campaign, March 3rd- NEEDED! need for Superior you can There is urgent workers in the School District. If help, please call the Fund Chairman, Mrs. Fred Chor man. PO 1-8979 now. One more chairman is an nounced. She is Mrs. Arnold Gunvalsen, 13317 Shaw ave., Chambers area chairman. Be ready for the Red Cross worker who comes to your door. 17th, is to raise money to cover that six-month lapse. The goal of $744,541 is based on half year budget needs. It would be a terrifying thought that the Red Cross Blood Program might collapse for lack of funds. But this could happen should the cam paign fall short, because al most one-third of the total budget will be apportioned to this service alone. The Red Cross is by no means “just another welfare agency,” nor do its services duplicate those performed by the many accredited health and welfare agencies. Such service as organized disaster relief is absolute unique Red Cross. It also works day after day abid ing victims caught in smaller fires, explosions and other ac cidents. Where, but to the Red Cross, would we turn for such help,? the With Spring just around corner, a woman’s thoughts turns to Spring—and clothes. What better place for an ad vance look at the Spring styles than at the fashion show Fri day, March 7th at 8 p. m. in Windermere Methodist Church, Euclid at Holyoke. The hostesses, Circle 2 of the women’s society, will offer mu sic, refreshments and gifts as added attractions. ____ Other things, such a swater safety instruction, home nurs ing and first aid classes, all free to participants, are so familiar that we tend to for get they would no longer be available without Red Cross donations. By going into a United Drive, Red Cross is complying with the wishes of Greater Cleve landers. Here is their oppor tunity to show their appreci- For tickets, call KE 1-5459 ation by whole-heartedly sup er FA 1-3958. 'porting this last solo appeal. Thursday, February 27, 1958 )r. Lawther To Be nterin Minister Dr. LeRoy Lawther, pastor emeritus of The Lakewood Presbyterian Church will oc cupy the pulpit of the Winder mere Presbyterian Church dur ing the months of March and April, including the Maundy Thursday evening com reunion service. The Windermere charge is temporarily without a minis terter, the Rev. J. Franklin McHendry having taken up his duties in his new post in Akron. Files Suit Training Pool Regulation East Cleveland’s private swimming pool ordinance is to be tested in the courts. In a suit filed Tuesday, Feb ruary 26th, Joseph Sawyer. 15710 Oakhill rd., contends that the city’s private swimming pool ordinance illegally restricts the use of his property and in so doing also violates the Con stitution of the State of Ohio. Mr. Sawyer also contends that following the filing of his re quest for a pool permit, the city further restricted private pools by amending its original ordin ance under which he could have had a pool. He cites two of these amendments to require a 50-foot property line and a 150 foot distance from another dwelling, both of which, he says, practically eliminate private pools in the city. The Zoning Board of Appeals rejected his appeal and the City Commission sustained the re jection. Commenting on the suit, City Manager Chas. A. Carran says “We feel the city’s position is correct and we will defend suit.” the the the Named as defendants are city manager, Mr. Carran: secretary of the zoning board, Malcolm S. Douglas the-clerk of the commission. G. T. Apthorp and the then president of the commission, Paul W. Broer. Mr. Stanley Webster is the city’s director of law. Mr. Sawyer is an investigator for a law firm. This Drive Best Ever, Say YM-YW The East Cleveland YMCA YWCA 1958 sustaining mem bership drive for $25,000 has already raised more dollars for these two associations than ever before. Such is the thrill ing report from William Cle land, co-chairman of the East Cleveland campaign. “The East Cleveland Y will now be able to contribute its share—$2300—for the Build ings for Brotherhood that is building 116 YMCAs in 33 for eign countries,” states Mr. Cle land. Also, both the Ys will now be able to conduct expand ed programs for 1958.” “While the $25,000 goal is not all in hand,” explains this hard working Y volunteer, “the unreported prospects cards still in the hands of volunteer work ers indicate from previous giv ing plus the general increase of pledges, that the final goal will be reached in this last week of Operation Mop Up. “The. staff and campaign committee wish to thank the volunteer workers and the many wonderful financial sup porters for their fine contribu tions to enable the boys and girls of East Cleveland to en joy an even better Christian program at the Y House.” All School Party At Shaw Friday Eve A gay evening with so many interesting things to do, that no one is going to get half of them in. That’s the packed pro gram for the Shaw All-School party to be held Friday, March 7th from 8:00 p. m. to the stroke of midnight. Sponsoring this event is the Student Council with a large working committee who will offer volleyball, swimming, bas ketball, ping pong and danc ing, with a movie thrown in for good measure. Yes, there will also be re freshments. It will cost a stag thirty-five cents to get through the door, but a lad with a lass will only have to hand over a half-dollar. Cleveland. .4 East Cleveland automobile drivers are being reminded by Finance Director G. T. Ap thorp of the staggering loss to the city of about $11,000 in each of the past two years. The reason, he points out. is the im proper filling in of their li cense plate application blanks, which in turn react on a cut in the city’s share of gasoline taxes. Mr. Apthorp explains, as fol lows: “During the month of March, thousands of East Clevelanders will be registering their auto mobiles as they apply for 1958 license plates. For each vehicle registered from East Cleve land, approximately $11.00 will come into the City treasury from state-shared gasoline taxes and auto license fees. For each East Cleveland vehicle incor rectly listed as being in an other taxing district, the city loses this $11.00. It is esti mated that this very thing happened instances thousand city! “There cense plate application which asks for “Taxing District.” If you reside in the City of East Cleveland at the time you make your application, be sure to use your correct East Cleve land address and above all make sure you list “EAST Cleveland” as your taxing dis trict. “Why should you he so care ful in listing East Cleveland “Because you eventually may be paying increased taxes or rents to make up for money which rightfully and legally would be received by East Cleveland. Fifteen percent of the five cent State tax which you pay on each gallon of gasoline and about thirty-four percent of the $10.00 you pay for your license plate is re turned by the State to the collective municipalities. The larger proportion of vehicles a community has, the larger its share of tax money. “What is this tax money used for? State law specifies that it be used for highway and street purposes. Here in East Cleve land the money pays for the plowing and salting of streets during the winter. Recent weather conditions show how important these activities are to safe, uncongested driving. “These funds also pay for the k in 1,000 different last year. Eleven dollars lost to the is a blank on the City’s street resurfacing pro gram carried on every summer. The traffic control system of signs, signals, and painted lines showing lanes and turns is another highway use to which this money goes. The balance is used for street cleaning and for various other repairs, construction and main tenance of East Cleveland streets. “To keep these vital services at a high level requires a con stant flow of money. If funds are not received, as they should be received from the state shared taxes, they must be raised locally from property taxes which directly affect Honors Aplenty to Young Artist Mrs, Gordon R. Benson, (Carol Jean Maringer), 1741 Allandale rd., has been notified that her prize winning oil paint ing “Performer” is being shown at the National Academy of Design Galleries in New York City. The painting will be on exhibit for one month. $10,000 in prize money will be awarded during this time. The “Performer” was shown at the Shaker Art Carnival of last September. Carol Maringer Benson holds her bachelor of fine arts degree from Cleveland Institute of Art which she attended on a scholar ship won with a group of three paintings. Two other coveted awards await her pleasure. They are a scholarship to the Art Stu dents’ League in New York City, and a Pulitzer award won in 1956 that will assure her study for her master’s degree in art. But these will wait awhile, says Mrs. Benson as she now devotes her attention to the rearing of her 16-month old son. Her husband, Gordon, also a graduate of the Cleveland In stitute of Art is a designer of furniture. The couple, who met at the institute, have recently’ taken up their residence in East CAIL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 Keep Dollars Here, Apthorp Reminds Drivers property owners and indirectly, through increased rents, affect all others living in East Cleve land. Thus you can see the im portance of insuring that your automobile is correctly listed in East Cleveland. “East Cleveland will have one auto license registration sta tion. the Trotter Chevrolet, 14401 Euclid ave. It is urged that East Clevelanders apply for their licenses here and ap ply for them early to avoid the usual last minute rush. Above all, however, make sure you help care for your own City’s streets. List “EAST Cleveland” as your taxing dis trict and make sure you u»a your correct East Cleveland address.” Kirk, Shaw Winners In Music Test li Students in instrumental mu sic in both Shaw High and W. H. Kirk Jr. High, brought honors to their schools from the Greater Cleveland Instru mental Solo and Ensemble Contest held Saturday, Febru ary’ 22nd at Parma. soloist entries had nine second and division winners. Kirk’s 21 nine first, three third Its ten ensembles had five first and five second division win ners. Scoring is by divisions. Kenneth Williams is director of the Kirk band and orchestras The Kirk winners were: First Division, solo events: Ninth grade—French horn, Robert McGuire comet. Leon ard Maiani alto saxophone, David Dra_ju Eighth grade violin. Tom Owen and Gayle Vogler alto saxophone, Barbara Wesley and Peggy Lash: cornet. Ro bert Wagner clarinet, Jade Green. First Division, ensemb.e events: String quintet Tom Owen, Gayle Vogler. Loretta Gutn erie, Rita Yaxley and Bonnie Williams. French horn quartet Ro bert McGuire, Marie Jeff Cunningham and Jones. Kraber, Marilyn Leonard Trumpet trio Maiani, James Moore and Ron ald Stakich. Trumpet trio—David Berniei. Barry Neubauer and Kenneth Greggs. Trumpet duet—David Bei nier and Roger Peckinpaugh. Shaw Rating 1 were: solo winners Piano. Tama Cunningham Tenth grade: Cahow and Judy* Clarinet, Pat Barnett and Judy Jones French Horn. Toni Woehrmann Alto saxaphone. Tom Andrews: Flute, Sandra Clark: Trumpet, Marvin Price. Eleventh grade: Piano. Made line Alpiner. Twelfth grade: French Horn. Ken Strack Flute. Linda Moore. Shaw rating 2 solo winners were: Tenth grade. Trumpet. Don Fisher. Eleventh grade: Tuba, Vic Nelson French Hom, Ruth Yaxley Trombone, Jim Hultin Clarinet, Dom Maiani. Twelfth grade: Cello. Eva Meuckenberger. Eva is this year’s foreign guest student at Shaw. She is from Germany*. Ensemble: Trumpet Trio. Don Fisher, Tama Cahow and Larry Egan (10A). Shaw rating 1 Ensemble win ners were: Woodwind Duet: Linda Moore and Don Maini. Woodwind Quintet: Linda Moore, Ken Strack, Ed Schehl, Judy Cunningham, Abby Lin hart. Flute Trio’ Linda Moore, Jackie Myers. Betsy Bayliss. Trumpet Trio Gould, Marvin Knapp. George Doug II: Price. Dave Welty. Brass Sextet: Don Fisher, Ken Strack, Bill Tom Howells, Vic Nelson, Woehrmann. French Horn Quartet: Strack, Tom Woehrmann, Yaxley, Tom Uhrig. Ken Ruth Shaw Rating 3 winners were: Tenth grade: Trombone, Ken Dodge Trumpet, Douglas Knapp. Twelfth grade: Clarinet, Nick Cortese Piano, Pat Moore. Ten Clarinet Trio: Anita Long. Linda Rongiomo, Jean Hensinger.