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■^7:' Mail Addresses Business: 814 East 152nd Street Phone: GLenville 1-4383 News: 14600 Euclid Avenue Apt. 302 St James Welcomes Minister Conducting first services in his second charge as a minis ter, the Rev. Alfred R. Buehner will preach in St. James Lu theran Church, 1424 Hayden ave., on Sunday, September 7th at the 10:45 o’clock morning worship hour. The formal in stallation rites will be observed the evening of Sunday, October 5th. Neither the pastor or his wife, the former Miss Carol Jeanne Riedel, are new to 1 n I $ .... u I 't The Rev, Alfred R. Buehner Cleveland. Their home church was Teutsch Evangelical Luth eran, 2226 West 89th st., and the pastor is a West Tech High June 1949 graduate. Both are graduatec of Wittenberg Col lege. At Wittenberg: student Bueh ner was active in various stu dent committees, sang in the famed Wittenberg choir and was a member of Pi Kappa Al pha. While at Hamma Divinity School he was Retreat Chair man for two years and Senior class president. Upon his ordination in May of 1955, the young pastor was called by the Board of Ameri can Missions of the United Lu theran Church of America to develop a mission in Detroit. A year later, the Evangelical Lu theran Church of the Atone ment was founded and Rev. Buehner was called to be its first pastor. He has held this charge until called to St. James. While in Michigan Rev. Buehner served two ye«rs each as secretary of the United Lu theran Pastor’s Association of Detroit and the Michigan Syn od Stewardship Committee and as chairman of the Michigan Synod. Protocol Minutes ject chairman in 1957, and is a member of the National Coun cil Regional Survey committee. The Buehners were married •n April 19, 1952. They have two children, Linda Jeanne, 3, and David Robert, aged six months. Named Director Of Church Choir The new organist and choir director at East Cleveland Con gregational Church is Mrs. Elsie T. Spurlock of East Clar idon. Mrs. Spurlock received her musical education at West ern University and Oberlin Conservatory of Music. She has taught piano and voice at Thorsby Institute in Alaban qma, a school related to the Congregational Christian Board of Home Missions and at Bur ton High School. She has served as organist and choir director at Christ Episcopal Church, Hudson, and Claridon Congregational Church. Many East Clevelanders will remember Mrs. Spurlock as a former secretary to Chief of Police H. S. Weaver. Grid Player s Condition "Good" “Condition good”. This is the encouraging report from Huron Road Hospital concerning the condition of Frank Klenoshek, 17, who underwent surgery Labor Day morning for a frac tured neck. Frank was injured during the scrimmage game be tween Shaw and St. Joseph High School at Shaw Stadium Tuesday, August 26th. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klenoshek, 1739 Hartshorn rd. Until further notice it is strictly “No visitors” but cards and notes will be welcome by the Shaw senior who is in Room 347. 4101 First Sewer Bond Talk On Wednesday Planning a series of talks re lative to its proposed $885,000 sewer bond issue, the city will make its initial presentation of this community problem at the meeting of the Euclid-Taylor Property Owners Association in Prospect School, Wednesday, September 10th at 8 p. m. The speaker will be Mr. Robert Moore, executive assist ant to the City Manager. All voters interested are wel come. Must Reconvert Non-Permit Job On Single House Converting a single dwelling into a multiple dwelling with out authority of the city’s Building Department caused the Board of Zoning Appeals, meeting Tuesday, to give the owner a 60-day deadline in which to reconvert. Elmo N. Hockman, owner of the premises at 1657 Elberon ave., appealed to the board from an order of the city en gineer dated August 13th re quiring the conversion by Aug ust 30th. The appelant also requested time to permit to study the feasibility of con verting the property. Upon the recommendation of the engineer, M. S. Douglas, the board set a 60-day dead line. Inspection of the dwelling revealed living quarters on the first and second floor, it was reported. Appeal of the Memorial Auto Livery, Robert and Ray Hess, proprietors, to construct two concrete block buildings on the rear of 1755 Coit rd., was continued. The buildings would be used to house the company’s hearses, limousines and patrol cars used in their livery busi ness. The company has out grown its Orinoco ave. quar ters where it has been housed for the past ten years. The question of the location of a garage at 1276 Bender ave., was continued on request of the appellant. Three requests for proposed temporary rooming house li censes were approved. In each instance a change of owner ship is contemplated. Mrs. E. T. Osborne, 1846 Allendale ave., was granted her request to board three chil dren, pending granting of the necessary state license. THIS THAT In East Cleveland Shaker Heights police are handing out tickets to need lessly noisy trucks. A good idea. Some of them certainly can be annoying. With the horror of the traf fic aftermath of the Labor Day weekend fresh in mind, it might behoove Ohioans to fol low the example of Connecticut whoes safety slogan is: “The License You Lose Will Be Your Own.” Speeders, on first con viction get a 30-day license suspension on second-convic tion, 60 days. Result: first six months 1958, 86 deaths first six months 1955 (suspensions began) 150 deaths. During this period there have been 10,346 suspensions. Walking speeders have time to think, commented one violator. One wonders how a member of a family dan suddenly ap pear with a new possession the size and value of a bicycle, and not be questioned as to whence it came. How indifferent can a parent become in the matter of teach ing their children their moral and legal obligations as to ownership. Or do parents “talk” and fail themselves, to practice honesty. Eight-year-old Dawn Theri ault, hospitalized for months after being run down by an automobile, finally was able to ride a bicycle but not for long. Someone stole it. Cer tainly no child could come home with a practically new bicycle and not be questioned by the family, if they had not pro vided the wherewithal to pay for it. Bicycles alone, are not a wrong to take. The wrong ap plies to anything which right fully belongs to another. It’s a pretty serious trait of char acter and it demands immedi ate action, direction, guidance, tUvLiD A, LN BASl GLEVG-AN14 Q» i I. e' nEiciist Color, Band, New Plays At Pigskin Show (by Polly Bond) Football fans, all sports lovers, Shaw supports young old, the call it out!!! Follow the crowds to Shaw Stadium tomorrow, (Friday) night for the big ’58 pigskin preview! There’ll be pennants flying the Shaw red and black colors, cheerleaders in their bright red togs, the brilliant Shaw march ing band and the tops in foot ball teams, the Cardinals fit and ready to go for the ’58 season! It will be an evening no one will want to miss, especially since it will be chuck full of FIRSTS! First time Bill Howell the Shaw drum major will introduce his new understudy, Tom A n drews. Tom clarinet. First time the direction of V- •. .... ...... s’ play sax and band under the Mr. S. Robert be showing ofl new marching Fraser, will their brand steps! (perhaps their bright red parkas will have arrived, too.) First time the new state rules for school football competi tion will be demonstrated by Head Football Coach, Don Drebus and the Shaw players. These are just a few of the many reasons every ardent fan will want to be at his seat when the band plays the spinetingl ing National Anthem to begin the Preview. Mr. Drebus will use the LEL Shaw champions to give the spectators many good pointers on the “hows and whys” of pre ent day football rulings. The stands will be swarming with dashing young men pad dling their wares in billowing chef hats. If a face seems fa miliar, it’s just one of the PTA “Pops” volunteering their serv ices. Carol Parsh, Head Cheer Lea der, reports that the girls are rarin’ to go, so oil up those vocal chords everyone! Major ettes will be high stepping right down the field, too! With all this color and such dashing personalitiees, it_is a good plan that time has been set aside for those camera en thusiAste to snap favor- Pigskin Preview Promises Big Night Show's newest Cardinal and the Cheerleaders keep eye on the dates. Top to bottom, left: Pat Forsythe, Sue Wingerter, Carl Parsch. Right, Sue Jen skins. Sue Beattie, Gail Hoffmeyer. What A Game Without the Band: to r—Totn Gaines (Michigan State), Dick Fraser (subs for bass drum mer), S. Robert .. SEPTI? & BRUSH StPT.26 #SANDUSKY OCTJG EUCUD OCT.24 LAKEWOOD 3? Hr NOV. 7 *MAPL£ RTS NOV. 14 vde vilbiss HOMEGAMB Fraser, PTA to President), ites. Don’t skimp on the flash bulbs, bring plenty of film. Mr. Wayne C. Blough, Shaw High principal, announces that there will be a student dance at Shaw Gym following the Pre view. All thirf and admission only Adults, $1, Students, 50c. The Concession Stands this year will be under the joint sponsor ship of PTA, with Tony DiBar toliomeo and Barney Fielitz, co-chairmen and the Girls Friendship Club with Mrs. John Robert Kaull, Sr. Friendship Advisor and Miss Barbara Mil ler, Jr. Soph. Advisor, and Miss Harriet Carpenter.«■ ‘7*- v-'. jjrM7**H£^**4*n vu .*. J»A’I m' ui Published in Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid Volume No. 19—No. 34 East Cleveland, Ohio 14,100 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday, September 4. 195S I band director Jim Woehr man (Baldwin Wallace Col lege) Kenneth S. Williams, Kirk Band director. Demonstrate New Play* and Rules: to r—No. 82 Kent Andrews, No. 71, Al Peters, No. 20 Jack Elstone, No. 35 Bob Weise, No. 73 Dennis Rogers as Coach Don Drebus and Assistant Coach Louis Chulick teach the plays. 1 J! POPS READY TO PEDDLE THEIR FOOD WARES, r—Fred J. Bond |r., Ross H. Connell (Shaw PTA This summer Mr. Fraser and Mr. Kenneth Williams have had assistance with the bands, from Tom Gaines, who plays drums with the Michigan State Band and Jim Woehrmann, who plays tuba with the Baldwin Wallace band.Band. (Hear tell that little Dickie Fraser is willing at all times to ‘pinch hit’ for the BASS DRUMMER!!) ...... r- Cleveland Leader City, School Share Alike In Tax Hike East Cleveland property owners will pay an increase of $1.80 per thousand in property tax begining with January 1st, 1959. Of the $1.80, the city rate is up 80c, the school rate up 80c, the county rate up 30c and there is a cut of from 60c to 50c in the state rate. (Ko rean War Bonus). Tentative overall rates an nounced by County Auditor John G. Carney for East Cleve land are $33.10, compared to the current $31.30. In a breakdown of the city’s new $8.90 per thousand tax cost, Robert Moore, executive assistant to the City Manager, announces that the city’s 80c increase is due to an increased 60c operating cost and a 20c increase in bond retirement costs. Mrs. Ruth Morin, clerk treasurer of the East Cleve land Board of Education states there is no increase in the school’s $16.88 operation costs. The entire 80c increase (from $1.02 to $1.82) goes into the bond retirement fund, paying off the bonds voted for the new pool and music-lounge buildings. Explaining further, Mrs. Morin says that under a state law school boards pay interest only on bonds the first year. Having done this one year, be ginning with January 1959 the board will start payments of both principal and interest. The overall new total tax rate, of $33.10, then, is divided as follows: New Old City ...............$ 8.90 $ 8.10 School .............. 18.70 17.90 County .............. 5.00 4.70 State ..................... 50 .60 $31.30 $33.10 City Has Good Weekend Record East Clevelanders and per sons traveling through the city managed to keep an excellent holiday traffic score. Not one serious accident was reported, and the number of minor inci dents was less than many a normal three-day period has listed. One car, taken from its park ing spot in front of 13704 Mann ave. was found two hours later near 13716 Rugby rd. Frank LaSalvia, the owner, told police he parked the car, leaving the keys in the ignition since he had planned to use it soon. Auto part thefts took a gen erator from a car on the East End Nash lot, complete wheels from cars owned by Zambrzicky, 1241 East and William Fetter of Pa. a guest here, and from the car owned by Ray Carlson 14007 Orinoco ave. Adolph 34th st. Ventia, a radio Study Red Cross Suburban Policy More than usual importance is attached to the annual meet ing of the East Cleveland Branch Red Cross called for Tuesday, September 9th at the YMCA, 1831 Lee rd., at 7:30 p. m. In announcing the meeting, Mrs. Fred H. Chorman, acting chairman, states that in view of the Greater Cleveland Chap ter’s newly instituted Subur ban Development Program, pro viding Red Cross services to suburban communities on a local level, it is vital that East Cleveland has a working board t) assist in this important com munity effort. Full details are to be presented at the meeting. New officers and board mem bers for the 1958-59 year will also be installed. & „.... w ,r IO,ooo This Is What Firemen Look For In Home Inspection Tour “The East Cleveland Fire De-, partment will begin its seventh annual Home Inspection Pro gram on about October 1st, 1958”, states Fire Chief Fred W. Lange. “Our success” says Lange, “has been outstanding since its inception in 1951. Fires in homes have decreased by more than 25% over this period, while all National fire losses percentages have increased. This speaks very well for the cooperation of our citizens jn East Cleveland. “Our firemen will be in uni form and the fire apparatus on the street for proper identifica tion at all times. The firemen will be in direct contact with the fire station by two-way radio at all times, ready for any alarm which might occur during their inspection tour. “The firemen will ask permis sion to inspect your basement or utility room and also your garage and backyard. It is our intent that he offer suggestions to you for corrections which may save you from a serious fire at some future date. It is our hope that we will, again, receive your complete cooper ation.” Many housewives will un doubtedly want to do a little “slicking up” in preparation for the firemen’s visit—so here’s what the inspector will be hop ing to find: 1. Evidence of careful smok ing habits—plenty of large, sturdy ashtrays, for example— and a “no-smoking-in-Kti**^^® —i *M^*aar* your home. I Calvin Pvts. Albert and Mackell and Gene Martineau, who enlisted together the latter part of June for a period, of four years and who are sta tioned with the paratroopers at Fort Knox, Ky., will be home from basic training the week of September 7th. Albert and Calvin are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Mackell, 14409 Sciota ave., and I Gene is the son of Mrs. Lou A. Watch for the BIG RED CARDINAL all freshly painted,Martineaum, 14704 Shaw ave. with the fall football schedule proudly displayed on its wing! Come, bring all your friends, give the Shaw High-PTA PIG SKIN PREVIEW the real send off it deserves!! Born to Mr. and Mrs.l^Carl T. Tirabasso, 1896 Woodlawn ave., a son, Thomas Charles Tirabasso, August 15th. :“‘V -. -J .' $ '-z- Shaw Grid Ticket Sale Monday ONE- 2. Matches and cigarette lighters kept where children can’t reach them. 3. Proper size fuses (15 am peres for most home circuits.) Enough electrical circuits to avoid overloading. Plenty of outlets. Cords in good condition never twisted around nails or strung under rugs. 4. Attics, cellars and closets that are free of rubbish. 5. Clean stoves. Curtains, towels and other hanging ma terials a safe distance from stove burners. 6. Gasoline stored in safety eans—outdoors, if possible. (This storage rule applies to gasoline used to run power mowers or any other motor driven appliance. 7. Your assurance that you never use gasoline or other highly flammable liquid for home dry cleaning. 8. Furnaces clean and in good repair ashes disposed of in metal containers. Paints and other combustibles stored a good distance away, paint lids tightly closed. 9. Stove pipes, pipe collars and flues free of defects. 10. Oily rags stored in cov ered metal containers, if for some reason they cannot be thrown out immediately after being used. 11. Every fireplace equipped with a sturdy fire screen. Chim neys free of cracks or heavy soot. 12. Your assurance that you j^ver leave young children "alone! mi '•A '''W.? 'A'4 .'t a CONFERRING ON PLANS for the United Appeal drive in October are three of four residents here who head up the city's three sectors for the biggest fund cam paign since World War II. Seated are Mrs. Budd Andrews (left) and Mrs. Stanley Rose (right) with Don Fortune looking on while the missing member is Mr. Andrews. While the United AppeaTCouncil. a pa s chairman of campaign does not reach the door of the donor until October 20-30, campaign leaders are al ready deep in their plans for this biggest Greater Cleveland welfare drive since MTorld War I. The goal is $11,350,000. East Cleveland will have three sector chairmen who will be assisted by vice chairmen, team captain and team work ers in carrying the responsi bility of meeting this commun ity goal. East Cleveland sector A will be chairmaned by the hard working husband and wife team, active in so many com munity efforts, Mr. and Mrs. Budd G. Andrews, of Oakhill rd. Mrs. Andrews is a past pres ident of Eart Cleveland PTA East Cleveland Branch Red Cross, Home Safety chairman in the East Cleveland Safety Council and active in Commun ity Council. Mr. Andrews has just completed a successful term as Shaw PTA president, equaling his vice presidency term at WT. H. Kirk Jr. He has been active in scouting. Mrs. Stanley Rose, 1177 North Lockwood, assumes her new duties with a background of top duties in polio, cancer and Red Cross campaigns. She was president of Rozelle PTA last year. Mr. Fortune is the very able secretary of the East Cleveland YMCA and since coming to East Cleveland has participat ed in many community efforts. ■.f-V”* CALI NEWS to PO. 1-3378 Students Out To Top All Past Records midst of the usual ex citement of the opening days of school, Shaw High student body is setting its sights on something outside of the class room but mighty import ant to that intangible known as school spirit. It’s their third annual One in 10,000 General Admission Football Ticket Sale. The date is Monday, September 8th. On that day—for two houre only—from 7 to 9 p. m., 30 teams of sixteen high powered co-ed salesmen each, will solicit ticket sales from door to door. They will have in hand these special One in 10,000 general admission tickets to Shaw Stadium good for any one of the team's 1958 five home games. Last year $7200 was the re ward for the One in 10,000 campaign. It is hoped to at least equal this sum this year. These tickets, which not only mean a game to be enjoyed, mirror the support of East Clevelanders for the entire ath letic program at Shaw. The football income shouldei's the budget for basketball, track, swimming, wrestling, tennis, golf, and baseball. The pretty Co-ed in the one in 10,000 cartoon is Susan Ries. Susan made a good sales record last year and hopes to do the same again on Monday. Furthermore, these One in 10,000 tickets will not be avail able at any other time. Only from 7 to 9 p. m. Monday, Sep tember 8th. Anyone wrho may not be at home tne night to get his tickets, may leave the nec essary dollars with a neighbor. The One in 10,000 ticket car ries a bonus. Add 25c to it and it will be exchanged for a re served seat. This little trans action can take place at the gate, at any store where Shaw lootoail tickets are sold, or at the Athletic Office, second floor of Shaw Tech building. Yes, for any one of the five home games. While the ticket march itself does not get underway until 7 o’clock the Ticket Sale Day pro gram starts with a preamble, as it were, on Shaw’s front lawn at 2 p. m. Disc jockeqs Bob Ancell and Phil Mulean will broadcast from the site. Also, preceding the sale, Shaw Band, aboard a truck, will ballyhoo the sale. This music through the streets will remind all Cardinal fans that this is the day they shell out for Shaw at one dollar per with as many “pens” as inclination and purse can afford. Salesmen selling the mo^ tickets will be awarded a 4xa inch gold trophy. To be en graved on it will be the stud ent's name and the campaign year. Friday night at a sloppy joe supper in Shaw Cafeteria the same volunteer crew of sales men will be given 12,000 letters to be distributed to East Cleve landers. These letters will re mind them of the visit to be made next Monday by the tick et sellers. Distributors is to be finished in time for everyone to go to the Pigskin Preview at Shaw Field. The One in 10,000 idea has no copywrite. If it had Shaw High’s Athletic Department might have been in for juicy plums, since six schools have already adopted this Louis-orig inal ticket sales program. During the past few weeks athletic managers from Raven na and Ashland school high schools have spent several hours each with Manager Louis, checking his scrap books and becoming acquainted with the unique ticket selling program which has sparked the past two grid seasons here. In the Cleveland area three high schools have adopted the idea. Today the Euclid Panthers are holding their One in 10,000 ticket drive. Holy Name High School and Garfield Heights are ready to launch their cam paigns. Fractures Wrist Paul Mikulin, 17/ of 1830 Wellesley ave., has a fractured left wrist. Paul fell while swinging on a tree limb in the Lower Valley area of Forest Hill Park on Labor Day. He was treated at Huron Road Hospital.