Newspaper Page Text
i 14:01 tijurru a'enue.
EAST.CLtvcW.L. O. Mail Addresses Business: 814 East 152nd Street Phone: GLenville 1-4383 News: 14600 Euclid Avenue Apt. 302 4’ Hire Now" Plan Seeks To Boost Ohio Employment A campaign to increase em ployment in Ohio was launched on Tuesday, July 29th, in the form of a proclamation by gover or. slogan of the community program to increase employ ment ia “Hire Now! If He W^rks—You Profit.” The Cleveland area campaign is being sponsored by the Cleve land Chamber of Commerce. Ac cording to B. J. Doyle, Manager of the Cleveland East Side of y fice of the Ohio State Employ ment Service, participants will include newspapers, television, radio, and the Ohio State Em ployment Service. At the state level, and in each community, the Employment Service will assume community leadership in the development of a community program of ac tion which will stimulate job opportunities. The kick off date was Tues day, July 29. Mr. Doyle said that each community, each em ployer, and each person has a part to play in this ‘Hire Now’ campaign and in restoring hir ing and purchasing power. We all know that those out of -1 money cannot buy the products that create jobs. We must cre ate the demand that creates the Attending Baptist Bible Conference Dr. Angus Hull, executive secretary of the Cleveland Baptist Mission and the Rev. William E. Towner, pastor of East Cleveland Baptist Church are attending the Evangelism and Bible conference July 26 .0 August 2nd at the American Baptist Assembly, Green Lake, Wise. The Hulls and the Town ers are neighbors on Rosemont rd. v THIS N’ THAT In East Cleveland While waiting for the green light at the Shaw-Euclid cross ing, the smoker tossed the em ptied carton in the gutter. Not more than half a dozen steps awgy was the city waste con tainer. When ft comes to attractive properties, hats off to the fun eral homes. They are setting an example that many other busi nesses could well follow. Lawns and landscaping add beauty. The traffic markings at Eu clid, west of Lee could be a bit confusing. While white paints and parking metens welcome parking, the curb is painted yel low. Tn case you have been on va cation and do not know it, the 1958 season reserved seats for the Shaw football games are on i sale. Call Paul Broer, GL. 1-8322 or Bob Henderson, GL. 1-4680 and a member of the sales team will come, ticket in "hand. And, by the way, the gals competing for sales honors are Sally Duncan, Betsy Bayliss, Linda Johnson, Sheila Loftus, Linda McGaighey, Janet Schuff, Sally Stone, Pat Whiteman. A seven-month resident of ’‘East Cleveland postcards: “We had heard so much about East Cleveland that we are some what disappointed in its ap pearance. It seems that too many of its people are careless and fail to do their part to keep the walks and gutters in front their properties, business and private, cl§an. Maybe this re minder might help some. Will you please put is in the This 'and That column.” In an informal discussion /Tuesday evening at the City Commission meeting, G. T. Ap thorp, finance director and former engineer, reviewed the history of the city’s experiences and improvements at Dugway Brook and its storm sewer. Prior to enclosing the brook, it occasionally overflowed its "banks, flooding across Euclid ave. just east of Superior. On one such occasion houses north of 'Euclid had water in the sec ond story. The brook is cul verted its full length through Ea$t Cleveland. !•& Volume No. 19—No. 29 restore workers to to his productive ef- need for each man forts. “Much through the “Buy Days Means Pay Days” campaign. This proves that each of us making our effort felt, can further bring about increased purchas ing power. By examining our needs, by doing now what we plan to do next week or next month, much can be done to put workers back on the job/’ said Mr. Doyle. success has come Many jobs have gone unfilled for lack of the proper person, or departmental changes and skilled manpower. Now, for the first time in a long time, a great pool of skilled and experienced work ers is available. Employers are urged to Hire Now those em- HELP WANTED Advertisements in this newspaper may mean a job for you. Employers may find the person they need through such an advertise ment. Read them each week. ployees that they expect to hire soon, but are delaying until the last minute to observe trends. Many of those now available will be gone at the first sign of an upturn. Listing your jobs with the Ohio State Employ ment Service can help you to get your man. Public and private organiza tions and individuals too can help in this project. Repair jobs, remodeling, printing, a new sidewalk—all those jobs have to be done sometime, can be done now when time and labor is available. Each job means a pay day for someone. Call your contractor or builder. Cooperate with your mer chants, builders, industrialists and your Employment Service in getting this campaign over by getting workers back on the job. Buy Now, Build Now, Blos som Out Now. Help to make Buy Days mean Pay Days. Re member—Hire Now! If Works—You Profit! Car Hits Child Three-year-old Robin McCar ty was back home Monday after being treated at Huron Road Hospital for bruises when she ran into the bumper of an auto mobile near her home Sunday at 7:50 p. m. Witnesses told police the child darted out from in front of a parked car whose driver of the car could not pos sibly have seen her. Robin is the daughter of Mrs. Dillie McCarty of 1251 Carlyon rd. The driver, a woman, passing a parked car time. Polio Aid Will Widen Its Goals at Pederson Takes A New Charge The Rev. Walter Pederson, of the Cleveland Ethical Culture Society has accepted the charge at the Merimingham Unitarian Church, Detroit. The Pedersons have sold their home on Allendale ave. and pur chased one in Pleasant Ridge, Birmingham and will move to their new home August 20th. NEW PRESIDENT of the Cleveland Chapter of Sav ings & Loan Controllers, a national organization, is Mrs. Alycemae DeRighter Rose. At present she is as sistant secretary of Super ior Savings & Loan Associ ation. Mrs. Rose is a grad uate of Shaw High School. '4^* r- This Summer Job Unusual Summer Jobs for college stu dents are varied, scattered, and more or less usual. But for Miss Helen Rendlesham, a senior next year at DePauw Univer sity, the summer is bringing an unusual experience. As a member of the volunteer staff on the Church of All Na tions, New York City, Miss Rendlesham has varied duties, one of them being the supervis ing the cooking of lunch for some 120 children who attend daily activities at the church which serves the heart of The Bowery section of the metro polis. This coming weekend, Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Rendlesham go to New York to spend a week with their daughter who plans to show them the inside sights of the famed Bowery, as well as the better known highlights of the city. The Rendleshams are active in St. Paul’s Episcopal Church. With Polio on the way out, the National Foundation for In fantile Paralysis is widening its goals to include other crip plers and killers of man. Under the name of National Foundation, the organization will continue its war against polio and its care of polio vic tims until every American is protected by the Salk Vaccine and new cases come to an end. In addition, states President Basil O’Connor, the Foundation will expand its activities to take in all virus diseases, ar thritis, diseases of the central nervous system and the congen tial “birth defects” diseases. Local Airplane Fan Wins Award The 31-inch Douglas Daunt less Navy Carrier modeled by Carl Dodge of 2015 Hillsboro ave., won second place in the National, Model Airplane Championships Senior Division at Glen View Naval air sta tion, Chicago, this week. Carl, a sophomore next year at Purdue University spent about three months spare time fashioning the winner, togeth er with a Proto Speed airplane which took seventh place in its classification. It was an orig inal model and made 104 mph in tests. He Dodge has been interested in airplane modeling for the past six years and is taking aeronautical engineering as a career. .He graduated from Shaw in 1957. He is a member of the Lakewood Flight Mas ters whose members captured 34 awards in this competition. At Purdue he is a member of the Purdue Air Modelers. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dodge. was the Another local airplane mod eling hobbyist attending the championships was the Rev. Robert Secrist, pastor of Cal vary Lutheran Church. Rev. Secrist instructs in this en trancing subject to quite a number of boys. CIS Adds 54 Mid-day Runs In response to several peti tions received by Cleveland Transit System from residents who patronized the Monticello Noble rd. Bus 54 service, resi dents served by the Monticello Noble rd. No. 54 bus, a mid-day service is being resumed, start ing tomorrow, Friday, August 1st, CTS officials announced to day- r- The 54 line has been'on a peak morning and evening service runs only for the past few weeks. Starting tomorrow, the in bound bus will leave Monticello Noble at 11:17 a. m., 1:21 p. m., and 3:05 p. m. Outbound, the bus will leave the Windermere Rapid Transit station at 10:58 a. m., 1:02 p. m. and 2:46 p. m. This added service, says CTS, is entirely on a trial basis for a 60-day period. It will operate five days a week, Mondays through Fridays. Time tables incorporating the new trips are being distributed in the area covered by the 54- bus. Speaking for CTS an official expressed the hope that persons who signed the petitions would avail themselves of the opportunity to ride the bus and use the i»ervice. 5* Ea*tlCl«T«kmL ^7 F^'T T* /M 1 -1 Ohio No Change In School Pass: Fee Up $1.00 At a meeting last Monday, the CTS Board reversed its previous decision to introduce a card identification system for the use of students. There was just too much objection and the board members could not agree on the proposal. Another suggestion, that the pass carry a 7:00 p. m. deadline, an hour later than now, also failed to gain a majority opin ion. The deadline stays at p. m. At least two East Cleveland ers are in the Middle east, the Mediterranean being their des tination when last they con tacted their parents here. Cpl. Kevin F. Burke, 23, call ed his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Burke, 1774 Rose dale, by phone ten days ago from Camp LeJeune, saying he was shipping out the following morning for the Mediterranean. Kevin enlisted in the Marines for the usual two year stretch on December 2nd, 1956, follow ing his graduation from John Carroll University. He wanted to get his military service in before starting on his career. A brother, Thomas, also a John Carroll graduate was a second lieutenant in the school’s Offi cer Training Corps, has served six months and is now in the Marine Reserves. PFC. Louis Steiner, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Stein er, 1748 Amherst st., has been in that area for some time. He almost has his two years of ser vice finished. Ordinarily he would be home October 8th. Louis attended W. H. Kirk Jr. High and had worked with the W. F. Tyler Co. prior to his en listment. Are there other East Cleve landers in the armed forces in the Middle East? Anyone Here? Any Euclid Senior High 1953 graduates in East Cleveland?! Your class is planning a reun ion for September 20th. Call Vince Capello, RE 1**1678 or Roger Pae, AN 1-2276 if you can arrange to take this oppor tunity to catch up on class his tory. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rimmer, 1127 East 125th st., a boy. Steven Douglas, July 16th. fc 'a 4? East Cleveland Leader Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP In Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal In Euclid Team Should Win With This Backing FOOTBALL'S GLAMOUR GIRLS are a high spot in every Cardinal game. This year's cheerleaders are no exception. Here they are, fans. Holding the banner are Barbara Harshaw and Ginny Reagen. Left to right are their teammates, Ann Weeks, Joan Fraser, jiwyrn'ii'-M'iiiiri Janice Pink, Gwen Corman and Ginny Richter. The 1958 Shaw Majorettes spent three days of last week n an intensive training session as preparation for the coming football season. The twirlers were instructed by a widely rec ognized champion baton-twirler Carolyn Velier of Oil City, Pa. She is the head majorette of the Kent State University Band. ser- Students in the schools viced Clevejand Transit Sys tem lines will continue to enjoy the familiar student pass, good to 6:00 p. m. on school days. But they are going to have to pay 254 more for the sei-vice. Beginning this September the school pass will cost $1.25. Miss Velier trained the girls in new and exciting routines to add to the enjoyment of the fans attending Shaw football games this fall. Two hour peri ods, twice a day, were used for the teaching of this new ma- Union Service Sunday At 10 For their next Union Service, Sunday, August 3rd in East Cleveland Baptist Church, the uniting congregations will again hear Dr. Leroy Lawther. Dr. Lawther is pastor emeritus of Lakewood Presbyterian Church. The hour is 10:00 o’clock. 6:00 Local Marines In Middle East for all chil Primary De in session at Sunday School dren through the partment, will be the same time. East Cleveland Baptist Church is located at 14516 Eu clid ave., at Rosemont rd. Taking part. in the Union Service are also the East Cleve land Congregational Church and the Windermere Presbyter ian Church. Legionnaires Con State Highway A vital link in the Ohio Civil Defense plan is The State High way Patrol Auxiliary. This group is made up of more than 5000 members of the American Legion, standing ready to assist the State Highway Patrol at a moment’s notice. Specially trained, they can be found on duty on routine assignments, s'p e i a 1 events, large-scale searchers, disasters. They may halt on the highway anywhere at anytime, should they observe the need. In such instances they stand-by until the State High way Patrol takes over, continu ing on duty if regular patrol offices request it. -rf- 14.100 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday. July 31. 1958 Shaw majorettes attending this clinic were the four girls remaining from last year’s unit: Joan Fraser, Janice Pink, Ginny Regan, and Ginny Richter plus three new members: Gwen Cornman, Barbar Harshaw, Ann Weeks. The three year veteran drum major, Bill Howells, was also present to learn his part in the new routines. The new assistant drum major, Tom Andrews, was at the Smith-Walbridge Drum Major’s School in Syracuse, Ind. for a two week period. La ter, Joan Fraser will attend the Western State Camp in Colora do for further additional new majorettes. “From this,” rector Robert Fraser, it be seen that this group is ing their best to bring to fans the latest in baton twirl ing exhibitions at the 1958 football games. instruction ideas for says Band Miss Velier, was a guest at the Fraser home during her stay in East Cleveland. The en tire group also enjoyed a back yard supper at the Frasers’. The week ended with a ses sion with the photographer for needed publicity photos. The pictures were shot in Forest Hill Park where the gentle breezes from Lake Erie pre sented a problem—they contin ually ruffled up the hair of the pretty majorettes,—much to their dismay! tinue To Serve In Patrol Auxiliary that it was continued active, and has, over the years attained such stature as to be duplicated in many other states. The Auxiliary follows rough ly the same organization as the Patrol itself. Its men are thoroughly trained in the meth ods and organization of the State Highway Patrol, in first aid, traffic duties, etc. East Cleveland Post 163 American Legion has a goodly representation in the Ohio Pa trol Auxiliary. Known as the East Cleveland Unit, District three, it has its headquarters in Massilon. On its roll, and the rank they have attained within the Auxil iary are: Lieutenant Henry G. Valentin Lieutenant Pat Villilo Corporal Henry C. Val eAtin George W. Hadley, Ken neth A. Holcomb, Rev. John E. Jones, Albert A. Lang, Charles This strong arm of the Civil Defense as well as peacetime highway service, came into be ing at the beginning of World War II to bolster the dwindling manpower of the regular Patrol as its members were entering active military service. LtlA. Leonard, Adolph Loesser, proved so excellent as an assist'J. S. Shroyer. NOTICE OUR STORE AND OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY EVERY SATURDAY During AUGUST -COLLINWOOD PUBLISHING CO, ‘M \18s And Over Dance Friday ■JF A second try for a good at tendance for the 18’s and Over Dance will be made tomorrow, Friday evening, on the sun deck of the Shaw Pool bath house. All persons 18 and over who would like to dance are welcome and if one would like to bring a favorite record, one may do so. All that is asked, states Rec creation Director Roy Wisecup, is to have the record clearly identified with the owner’s name on tape. If a good crowd turns out tomorrow night, another dance will be set, Wisecup’s report in-1 dicates. Last Thursday evening 516 teenagers attended the deck dance and a good crowd was expected for last Tuesday’s dance, as well. Admission is all the way to a dime! Midnight Swim? Not In Shaw Pool If You Please Swimming at midnight may be fun, but it just isn’t done at Shaw Pool. Neighbors who sud denly noticed the bathers in the pool Sunday midnight put in a call to the police. As the offi cers of the law reached the fenced-in and locked pool they met the clothed, cooled-off young men, swim suits in hands, just ready to leave for their respective homes. pe- terial. Time between these riods was used for individual practices by the baton twirlers. No charges were filed, but the swimmers were reminded that it’s better to swim in the city’s pool during regular bath ing hours. Enjoying the water were Robert Ferrar, 20, 1736 Elsinore William Deutsch, 19, 1643 Holyoke ave. Thomas Wagner, 19, 997 East 140th st. Albert Gerloski, jr., 20, 14721 Elderwood and Edward Mc Guire, 18, 1262 Rozelle ave. Scouts Attain Higher Ranks During Camp and the The week of July 20-26 proved a worthwhile week for the 17 boys of Troop 368 of St. Philomena Church who attend ed the camp at Chagrin Scout Reservation. Many took advan tage of the opportunities and by diligence and hard work, ad vanced in rank. Congratulations to all the scouts. Di can do the The week proved successful for Paul Derdul, 1831 Idlewood ave., who won four Merit Badg es to step from First Class to Star rank. Two merit badges were won by Lou Koch and Tom Con way and one each by Les Ves ley and Phil Schonen. Seven scouts who finished most of their requirements toward First Class standing were Pat O’Leary, Joe Lunar, jr. Victor Premen, Ted New comer, Sam Phelps, Bernard Di Juliur, and Terry Neibel. The campers were guided by Scoutmaster Thomas Leach and Committeeman Joseph Lunar sr., for the full time while As sistant Scoutmaster Frank Mu sical devoted two full days to the program. The campers invited Troop 321 of Blessed Sacrament Church for the Friday evening Fire Council. Fortunately no “casualties” marked the week. The boys are now looking forward to their picnic August 10th at Diamond 4 and nearby, Forest Hill Park. The Mother’s Auxiliary con venes August 6th at 8 p. m. Police Families Romp At Picnic The 14th annual East Cleve land Police Picnic, held Wednes day, July 23rd at Saxon Acres in Highland Heights, was an other heavy affair. Sponsored by the Fraternal Order of Po lice, Lodge No. 39, the affair is held in “shifts,” to permit as many police as possible to bring their familities to the out ing. The races for the children are put on at 1:00 p. m. and again at 6:00 p. m. and supper is whenever is best suits the Daddy and his on-duty hours. Members on the committee responsible for making this out ing a success are Detective James Stark, Lieut. William Hartford, Patrolmen Dave Simpson, Henry Gurschman and Donald Reed. 4 «C Bond Issue Tax Set City Banks Difference In Sewage Bill Until.. Another step, legislation wise, was taken on passage of a reso lution in preparation for sub mission of the $855,000 storm sanitary sewer project. The county auditor has estimated the tax rate necessary for the life of the 15-year bonds to be 7.178 cents per hundred dollar tax valuation. The Commission, under suspension of rules, passed the legislation. According to a statement by How About Postage On That Mail Midnight tonight is the dead line for that three cent stamp which letter writers have been so familiar with for so many years. Taking its place will be a four-cent stamp, a lavender colored Lincoln portrait design. One concession only is being1 made by the Post Office De-j partment. Effective August 1st, there will be a temporary sus pension of the new five-cent penalty for delivering postage due mail which will be contin ued for three months. The pen alty charge becomes permanent ly effective November 1st. Despite the millions of pen nies that will be pouring in the mint, the department states it will still close its fiscal year, July 1st, 1959 in the red. Foreign mail rates should be obtained at the post office. They are up too. a $750 check for the ‘r- .■ CALL NEWS to PO. 1-3378 City Finance Director G. T. Apthorp that inspection and clerical and other work on rooming house inspections is Fixing the tax rate needed for the proposed $855,000 sew er-bond issue to be placed on the November ballot upping rooming house license fees and costing the city far more than Hawley Park monthly parking rates buying coal and salt for next winter, tending to the re pair of municipally owned build ings were just some of the items on a rather packed City Commission agenda Tuesday evening. ’ithe $5000 return of $2 license fee per each roomer, the Com mission voted a requested one dollar increase, effective with 1959. The rate will be $3.00 per roomer. It is now $2.00. Cur rently there are 2500 roomers listed. Also hitting the higher fig ures is the cost of maintenance is Hawley Park. After October 1st the monthly parking rate will be $5 instead of the present $3.00. The city keeps the lot free of snow and maintains con stant policing. The rental is paid quarterly. Terms of Frank Fellows and Paul Broer as commission mem bers of the Fire-Police Pension board expire September 1st. Both were re-appointed. Miss Helen Teal, secretary ro the director of finance was appointed as Deputy Director of finance, to act during the ab sence of the director. The ap pointment does not carry any salary increase. The following bids were ap proved: International Salt Co., $15.90 by truck or $14.40 by rail, per ton. Last year the city used 714 tons of salt. This year’s al location is $8,000, or 555 tons. Keiner Koal Co. for the city’s bulk coal at $10.34 a ton. Al bright Coal Co. Pocohontas at. $18.50 per ton. .... ., i Building Repairs bids were as Also to be available as thef0y0W8. postal rates generally go up aj penny, will be mas. of one 7etcr "Pa'r t0 “V cent stamp., for use in eombin- ?“""!£. For'“ 1,111 ation with the two-cent post-! card, now to be three cents, and the six cent airmail stamp, go-1(respectively.1 ing up to seven. I| Park, $4200. There were two other bids, for $6880 and $8900, Lee Torzillo Contracting Co. (stabilization of the Eddy Road garage foundation and $750 for Irepointing the brick masonry walls. This garage is erected on filled land, i To meet an emergency sani tary sewer situation in the Woodlawn area, the Commission appropriated $10,000 and work will be started immediately. Legislation was enacted es tablishing a sewer rate reserve fund and instructing the director of finance to pay the old 34-cent sewage rate to the City of Cleveland and put the dif ference of the 88-cent increase into this reserve. The reserve fund will be held pending out (Please turn to Page 2) Police Given Tribute A GIFT OF brings smiles to the faces of (I. to r.) Patrolman Harry Franklin, Chief of Police H. S. Weaver, Frank Bajzel and John Ontko, of the Standard Oil Co. public rela tions department. The check is in acknowledgment of arrest and conviction of four hold-up men at the com pany's Forest Hill Station February 20th. The East Cleveland Police pension fund received a gift of $750 Tuesday morning. It was the department’s share of a $1,000 reward offered by the Standard Oil Co. for the arrest and conviction of four men on charges of assault to rob the Sohio Station at Forest Hill blvd. and Euclid ave., early in the morning of February 20th, this year. The presentation was made at the police station by John I. Ontko and Albert Marignone of the Sohio’s Public Relations staff. It was accepted by Pa trolmen Frank Bazel and Harry Franklin, who first apprehend ed the hold up foursome. Pres ent also was Chief of Police H. S. Weaver, smiling his plea sure at this recognition. Two of the men were sen tenced to the Ohio State Peni teniary and two were given two-year parole sentences. The balance of the reward was shared, $125 by Edward Tousel, attendant at the Forest Hill station and $125 by John Florjancic. attendant at the .J 1 •'.Ml'-*.. police pension funds Sohio East 40th st. and St. Clair station which the same foursome admitted they had robbed just previous to their nipped attempt here. Police reports on the case state that Patrolmen Bajzel and Franklin were cruising along Euclid ave. when they noticed Tousel being held by two men in the lub room, with two other men standing by. They swung into the station. Bejzel dashed in through the front door. Franklin covered the rear exit. As the police surprised them all four men made a dash for the rear door, to be met by Franklin’s command “Halt, or I shoot”. Two men stopped. Two ran. A few minutes later Franklin ordered one man from under a parked car, where he had taken refuge. The third man was found hiding behind a stack of oil cases. Searching the station, police found a fully loaded automatic pistol some hide. which one of the four--V’4s* admitted having tried to