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j, Mail Addresses Business: 814 East 152nd Street Phones Glenville 1-4383 News: 14600 Euclid Avenue Apt. 302 Shaw, Kirk Entries Score High In Area Instrumental Contest Of the forty-seven entries from Kirk in the Greater Cleveland ^Solo and Ensemble Contest, twenty-two returned proudly dis playing First Division medals won that day. Some of these peo pie won this rating in two or even three different events. Cleveland Heights High School had hummed with activity all day long last Saturday as well over 1000 young suburban Cleve landers competed with one an other. Solo winners from Kirk Jr. High were: Peggy Lash, alto saxophone Linda Roberts, Kath leen Ficzeri, Doris Holzheimer, and Gayle Hartman, flute Gayle Vogler, violin Jade Green and Sally Parsh, clarinet Robert Wagner and Paul Magnusson, cornet. Solo contestants compete only at their own grade level. Kirk ensemble groups coming away with honors were: Molly Bayliss, Gayle Vogler and Chris i n e Hodge, piano-violin-cello trio Gayle Vogler, Ruthann Ercius, Jo Anne Grant and Peggy Crysler, violin quartet Gayle Hartman, Diane Hare and Kay Sauer, flute trio Pat Shelton, Linda Roberts, Kathy Moore, and Dorothy Barnes, flute quar tet Lois Hare and Diane Senger, clarinet duet. Assisting accompanists work Ing long hours with several dif ferent soloists deserve special mention. Those from Kirk were Mary Ann Lowry, Jean Seery and Christine Hodge. Seek Walkers For March 16 Health Drive Mrs. M. Worden from the Collinwood area, and Mrs. N. Fiore of East Cleveland have been appointed chairmen of their respective areas for the K-D Walk of the Northern Ohio Chapter of the National Kidney Disease Foundation. The appointment was made by Mrs. Helen Markert, K-D Walk Chairman for Northern Ohio. The K-D Walk is a home to-home visit for funds. Mrs. Worden who lives at 1095 East 146th st., hopes to enlist 500 Walkers by March 16th—the day of the K-D Walk. Mrs. Fiore of 1209 North Lockwood ave., expects to have 700 Walkers enlisted who will canvass the East Cleveland area for the local chapter of the Kedney Disease Foundation, formerly known as the Nephrosis Foundation. Mrs. Fiore said that the goal this year for Northern Ohio chapter is $106,000 three quartersof which will be col lected during the K-D Walk. The local chapter plans to use this money to implement its three-pronged program of public education, local research into the cause and cure of kid ney diseases, and aid to famil ies whose members have been afflisted with kidney disease— the nation’s fourth ranking dis ease-killer. Today the two women made an urgent appeal for more vol unteers. They requested that anyone who possibly can to vol unteer to contact eight homes in their neighborhood on the night of March 16th. Those in 4 the Collinwood area are re quested to call Mrs. Worden at MU. 1-2062, and those liv ing in East Cleveland are re quested to call Mrs. Fiore at MU. 1-2469. Mrs. Markert explained that there would not be a K-D Walk in those areas where there are combined health drives being planned. Collinwood ’34 Plans Reunion Plans were announced this week for a 25th Anniversary dinner-dance to be held at the Charter House Hotel, 24800 Euclid ave. by the Collinwood Class of June, 1934. Date for the big event is Saturday, June 13th. The reunion committee in cludes Mrs. H. P. Knox (RE. 1-5381), Mrs. Dorothy Larson Cross (IV. 1-6156), Mrs. Mar jorie Bender Newman (EV. 1-3261), John J. 1-3884) and Ray 1-7384). The committee hear from other the c1»m. I £AST CLEVELAND LIBRARY 14101 E“ EAST I Volume No. 18—No, 0 Shaw High School came home from the annual Greater Cleve land Instrumental Solo and En semble Contest with flying col ors. The contest was held Tues day, February 24th at Cleveland Heights High School and over 1,000 musicians from suburban and urban senior high schools competed. Medals were awarded to first place winners in 46 different ca tegories. Area college and school music instructors served as judges. Shaw high School winners were: Rating I 12th Grade French Horn, Tom Woehrman Viola Tama Cahow Piano, Madeline Alpine. 11th Grade Trumpet, Marvin Price Clarinet, Judy Jones’ Alto Sax, Tom Andrews. 10th Grade Snare Drum, Jim Harris Trumpet, Leonard Maiani. Trumpet Quartet Marvin Price, HR Don Fisher, 11A Douglas Knapp, 11B Tama Ca how, 11 A. Woodwind Quintet Sandra Clark, 11 A Dav McGuire, 10A Joanne Keefer, 11A Tom Woehrmann, 11 A Abby Linhart, 12A. Brass Sextdt Marvin Price, 11B Don Fisher, 11A Bob Mc Guire, 10A Tom Woehrmann, HA Jim Hultin, 12A Vic Nel son, 12A. French Hom Quartet Tom Woehrmann, HA Ralph Lock wood, 11A Bob McGuire, 10A Marie Kraber, 10B. Rating II 12th Grade French Hom, Bob McGuire Tuba, Vic Nelson Double Bass, Bonnie Williams Oboe, Dave McGuire Viola, Mar garet Chambers. 11th. Grade —,Flute, Kathryn Johnson and Sandra Clark Trumpet, Douglas Knapp Piano, Tama Cahow Trumpet, Don Fisher Piano, Ralph Lockwood. 10th Grade Piano, Karem Brubaker. Woodwind Duet Sandra Clark, (11th grade) and Frances Clement, (11th grade). Rating III Tuba, Marvin Fenyves Trom bone, Russell Fox, 10th grade Trombone, Jim Hultin, 12th grade. Shaw students who provided piano accompaniments for the soloists were: Ralph Lockwood, Karen Brubaker, Judy Cunning ham, Darlene Hoffman, Tony Pedonesi, Madeline Alpiner, Tama Cahow, Elaine Aurada and Molly Stillinger. Name Cancer Call Chairman Mrs. Elton Webb, 1960 Hay den ave., has been appointed chairman for the East Cleveland area in the 1959 Cancer Crusade, it is announced by Mrs. John M. Marston, suburban residential chairman for the county-wide campaign on Sunday, April 19th. Mrs. Webb has been an area chairman in previous Cancer Crusades. She asks that men and women who will “give an hour to save a life” telephone her at MU. 1-5110, or call the headquarters of the Cuyahoga Unit, American Cancer Society, CH. 1-1177. “Today the appalling truth is that one in four of us will de velop cancer. Each day saved in achieving total cancer control will save 700 lives.” Today one in three cancer pa tients is being saved, due to early detection and better meth ods of treatment. It could be one in two, the chairman added. Getting life-saving facts into homes in Greater Cleveland is one of the objects of the Crusade. Thousands owe their lives to the devoted men and women who wage the house-to-house educa tional and fund-raising campaign to prevent needless deaths. St. Patrick Hop The annual St. Patrick’s Day dance of the Sons and Daughters of Erie will be held Tuesday, March 17th at the Slovenian Na tional Home, 6417 St. Clair ave. Mr. (IV. Novak Clancy (KE. is eager to members of Did You Know? To persons interested in the current YMCA Sustaining Membership Drive, this is not a door to door soliciation. Gifts may be sent to the YMCA, 1831 Lee rd., or a call to GL. 1-3425 will bring a Y volunteer to your home business. And no gift is small. American Field Service ex change students, Hiroshi Shibata from Kobe, Japan, and Minna Baker, Shaw 1958 summer stu dent to Holland, will be the speakers. As usual dinner in Shaw Cafe teria at 6:30 carries a Tuesday reservation deadline. The pro gram in the Cardinal’s Rest at gram in the Cardinal’s Nest at 7:45 is open without reservations. All welcome. Is New Director Of Community X-Ray Program East.Cleveland, Ohio or too for Invest in youth today better citizens tomorrow. AFS Students At Community Council On 12th Community Council may relax from its study of community needs and broaden its concepts of American life by hearing com parisons and contrasts to life in two diverse countries, Japan and Holland, at their Thursday, March 12th meeting. $ Mrs. Dona Mae Cobbeldick Announcement is made this week of the appointment of Mrs. Dona Mae Cobbeldick as Director of Community Organi zation for the Anti-Tubercu losis League. Mrs. Cobbeldick will repre sent the League in organizing the East Cleveland chest x-ray survey which is tentatively scheduled for mid-May. She replaces Mrs. Arline Eiben on the League staff. Mrs. Cobbeldick lives at 23200 Lincolnshire rd., Bay Vil lage. She is a graduate of the school of journalism and radio speech at Kent State Univer sity and a member of the Lake wood Junior Women’s Group, the Lakewood College Club and Alpha Phi International Fra ternity. Prior to accepting her pres ent position, Mrs. Cobbeldick was in market research and public relations. In helping to organize the East Cleveland chest x-ray pro gram for 1959 she will work with the East Cleveland Health department and with a local committe headed by Mrs. Frank L. Holzheimer, 14502 Terrace rd. Mrs. Holzheimer is chairman of the local program. The best way to understand a country is to live in it for a while. This is the firm convic tion of East Cleveland’s 1958 59 Shaw High School American Field Service exchange student, Hiroshi Shibata of Kobe, Japan. of Dancing to the music Johnny Vadnal’s orchestra be from 8 to 1. will This alert and open-minded Japanese student told East Cleveland Kiwanians Monday noon that he has found out that too many of the things supposedly American that he had read, had heard and had seen in movies about the United States before coming here, were “exaggerated and gave him the wrong impressions.” Having lived with an American family and the public la welcome can be obtained at The tickets door. and Mrs. Lee Adams of Willoughby Hills announce the birth of a daughter on February 28th. Mrs. Adams is the former Joan Gracomin of East Cleve land. v Shaw To X-Ray Seniors. Faculty New Members Continuing their chest x-ray health program for Seniors, Shaw High School has sched uled the annual visit of the An ti-Tuberculosis mobile unit for Thursday, March 12th. The equipment will be set up in the former Girls Gym in the Shaw Technical Building, and directing the testing for the school are members of its med ical staff. To be x-rayed are Seniors, faculty members and new stu dnts. Results of the test be come a part of the student’s permanent school record. Commenting on this chest testing, Miss Dona Cobbeldick of the Anti Tuberculosis League remarked that many colleges are now requiring a chest x-ray report from appli cants. Another reason for the test-) ing of Seniors, is to uncover any possible cases of tubercu losis before the student enters college or starts on his work ing career. The East Cleveland chest x ray prgram for this year is set for mid-May and details will be announced later. C-2 Appeals To Commissioners Two requests for authority to operate under a C-2 liquor (carry out) permit were approved by the Board of Zoning Appeals meeting Tuesday at City Hall. Each request will now be pre sented to the City Commission for final approval. The appellants are: Sam Hal pe of Halper’s Food Market, 12719 Superior,and George Law rence, new owner of a delicates sen at 1771 Hayden ave. The application of Wm. H. Goemdt to rent a building at 13700 Beaumont ave. to a plastic manufacturing company has been withdrawn. The company a location elsewhere. $500 CTS FIRE Fire caused an estimated $500 damage to two cars at the CTS Windermere station early Tues day, March 3rd. Fred Lange, chief of the East Cleveland Fire Department said a spark from a motor in a work car started the blaze which spread to an ad joining rapid coach. 4 Wr /if IT East Cleveland Leader Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP in Northeast Cleveland and The News-Journal in Euclid THIRTEENTH DISTRICT ESSAY CHAMPION in this year's American Legion essay contest for Tenth Graders is Robert Brownlee of Shaw High School and resident of 1229 Rozelle ave. Here Robert, 15, receives a certificate and a medal from 13th District Commander Harrison Collister as Commander Steve Lukso and Past Commander Ralph Rendsland, look on. Robert was sponsored by Brecksville Post. He will receive another medal at a meeting of posts of Cuyahoga County. Dr. Ernest Knautz Religious Educator Talks Here Dr. Knautz is well known in Cleveland as an inspirational leader of youth and adult groups. An A.B. degree from Baldwin-Wallace in 1929 and PhD from Boston University in 1937 has led Dr. Knautz to fur ther study at Harvard Univer sity and the Episcopal Theolog ical Seminary. He was pastor of the Bethany Methodist Church in Cleveland from 1935 38, during which time he led in uniting this church with West Park Methodist present Christ 1941 he joined Baldwin-Wallace holds a full professorship. To Understand A Country, Live In It, AFS Student Has Learned since August, having attended an American school and to gether with other experiences and observations, he is happy to learn what is the real Ameri can way. Hiroshi mentioned the 100 years of friendships between his country and the United States, marred by a wartime interval, but despite which, he said, the Japanese hold Ameri cans in high regard. Since World War II, Japan, he noted, with a sometimes un stable economy, and facing great population and other problems, is striving to raise living standards and make their t. .... 4'^' 14,100 Circulation Guaranteed to form the Methodist. In the faculty at where he now He is a member of the Society of Biblical Literature and Ex egesis, of the National Associa tion of Biblical Instructors of the Religious Education Associ ation and is a member of the Board of Education of the North-East Ohio Conference of the Methodist Church. found At Baldwin Wallace Dr. Knautz has been responsible for setting the pattern of campus chapel. He is chairman of a fac ulty committee to study long range objectives and purposes of the college. The Windermere Chancel Choir, under the direction of Robert Hull Foulkes, is featured at these mid-week services. lives more effective. Their democratic form of govern ment is but ten years old. There are three parties with the So cial Democrats being the larg est and with the Communist Party having but one represen tative in government this last election. Education is one big prob lem in Japan. Colleges and uni versities are lacking facilities. Stiff entrance examinations are required and out of 23,000 ap plicants in one school last year, only 1,000 were admitted. Hiroshi said he has found Americans so friendly, life far more sociable, and school more fun. Contrasting one custom, Seek $280,000 In Easter Seal Drive This Year The 1959 Easter Seal Cam paign officially opens this week with the mailing of traditional Easter Seals to thousands of homes in the Greater Cleveland area, announced drive general chairman Frederick T. McGuire jr., President of the Society for Crippled Children. McGuire said the Society hopes to raise $280,000.00 for continuing and expanding services to more than 1200 han dicapped youngsters in the area. Families not receiving East er Seals in the mail or during suburban combined health drives will have them delivered to their homes by “Good Neigh bors”—volunteers spending one hour on Good Neighbor Sunday, March 15th, distributing Seals and educational materials about the Societyand its needs for the care of disabled children. Contributions for handicapped youngsters will be accepted by their own sent for of at be Dr. Ernest Knautz, head the Department of Religion Baldwin-Wallce College will welcomed to Windermere Meth odist Church Wednesday eve ning, March 11th for the fourth mid-week Lenten service. Good Neighbors during visits to homes on their streets or they may be directly to the Society Crippled Children. Groups and individuals inter ested in being, “Good Neigh bors” for crippled and disabled boys and girls are asked to write Good Neighbor Program, 14587 Madison ave., or write the Good Neighbor Secretary at LA. 1-5050. The Cleveland Easter Seal Agency maintains one of the largest comprehensive rehabil itation programs for handi capped children in the nation. The Society operates the East Side Center, 2239 East 55th st., the West Side Center, 14587 Madison ave., both including nursery schools, and the well known Camp Cheerful in Strongsville. Bermuda Shorts Canteen Dance lively conversation at meals, he likes the American custom It is not so in Japan, where one sits on the floor and par takes of the food with chop sticks, in quietness. Hiroshi’s goal is to become a diplomat. All of his studies are being selected with this career in view, his reason be better understanding among ing that he wants to work for a nations. He closed his most in teresting talk with, “I am look ing forward to the day when I visit your country as a diplo mat.” The applause seemed to reflect the confidence of listening Kiwanians that would achieve this goal. Thursday, March 5, 1959 Matches and Smoking. This combination continues to be the principal cause for fires in East Cleveland. In the 1958 report submited by Fred. W. Lange, chief of the East Cleveland Fire Department, an 8% increase in the number of fires due to care lessness by smokers is shown in the* 68 fires or 36%% of the 187 total fires are listed as due to this carelessness. In 1957 the 58 fires from ths cause were 28% of the 207 fires reported. Electricity, either by way of appliances, are second in prin cipal fire causes. The 43 instanc es made up 23%% of the total Local Girl Makes Good On Broadway Patti Peterson When “First Impressions” opens in New York City on March 12th, one of the five sis ters in this musical version of Jane Austen’s “Pride and Pre judice” will be a former East Clevelander, Patti Peterson. She will portray Mary. Patti has but recently com pleted the 333 performances of “Say, Darling” as a member of its chorus. That show is re-open ing at City Center. In this Julie Styne production of “First Impressions”, Patti steps out under a new moniker: Laurie Peters. This all came about when she joined Equity, which strange to note, already had another “Patti Peterson” on its roll. Patti is the daughter of Mrs. Harold Peterson and the late Mr. Peterson, formerly of 1847 Chap man ave. Her three brothers, Harold, jr., Victor and Sidney are Shaw High School graduates. Her mother a graduate of Chi cago University is with her daughter, and is on the staff at Union Theological Seminary. The young dancer-singer, who will be 16 in July, studied with Rosetta Markel and Marguerite Duncan here before going to New York City to further her career. She appeared in the 1952 53-54 Kiwanis Talent Shows and six local TV shows. Polly Bergen is replacing Gi sele MacKenzie as Elizabeth, the eldest sister Phyllis Newman, understudy to Judy Holliday in “Bells Are Ringing” will be Jane Lynn Ross from the chorus of “West Side Story” is cast as Lydia while Kitty will be taken bv Lois Bewley, a dancer in “Ballets, U.S.A.”. a Shaw Canteen announces good dose of Spring tonic for “Bermuda Shorts’ dance as a Shaw student Friday night. The dance, to be held in the Shaw Gymnasium, offers another of these enjoyable 8 to 11:45 o’clock dancing evenings so popular among the high schoolers. Mr. Fred Henderson of Ter race rd. was scheduled to under go surgery for hernia at Huron Road Hospital this morning. A Woman Sees Russia Today Results of the election now underway for the new 1959 of ficers and new members on its board of management will be given at the annual meeting of the East Cleveland YWCA March 9th. A dinner at 6:30 p. m. will open the meeting at the Y House, 1831 Lee rd. Speaker for the evening w’ill be Mrs. Irwin H. Such who will tell of her experiences and show slides taken while accompanying her husband on a bn.-iness trip to Russia. Mr. Such is editor of the magazine, U.S. Steel. While the men went to Siberia to visit steel plants, the three wives in the group, with an interpreter, visited Moscow, Leningrad, Yalta and the Black Sea area. Result, this talk: “Russia Today from a Woman’s Point of View”. All YW members and their friends are invited. Reservations by tonight, Thursday, March 5th to the YW, GL. 1-3425 at one dollar and fifty cents each. Planning the annual meeting are Miss June Aingworth, Mrs. L. McGaughey, Miss Roxie Lodge, Mrs. Ray A. VanOmmen, and Mrs. chairman, arranging his he Careless Smokers Continue To Lead All Causes For Fires Here No other large metropolitan center in the country at this time enjoys limitless local call ing privileges over so large a suburban area. The plan com bines 17 large exchanges cover ing over 500 square miles into one huge local calling area. In addition, the inclusion of Wil loughby’s 12,000 or more tele phones into the “metro” call ing area, brings the total num ber of phones each subscriber may reach without extra charge to more than 800,000. This ad vancement was completed at a cost of more than $o million. The changes are certain to effect considerable savings for subscribers who heretofore have made numerous or lengthy calls into Cleveland and the rest of Cuyahoga County. This will result from the complete elimination of all timed mes sage unit charges on calls to any point as far west as Bay Village. The same changes also apply on calls to Painesville. Three Films On Great Britain March 12th at 8:00 p. m. the audience will enjoy a travel talk and films by an annual visitor, Miss Molly Stracham of the British Consulate. Miss Strac ham will introduce each of the three films on Great Britain: East Anglian Holiday shows the wonders and pleasures of Norfolk ard Suffolk. Norfolk is a delight for the gardeners and naturalists while Suffolk has the intimate lushness which Con stable made famous. In both counties the audience will see the old churches and homes, the’^_ Broads, the homes of sails andi^P’’“9 windmills and quiet waters. London's Country a world of wild-life, flowers and scenic beauty will offer to its visitors wonderful views of Windsor Cas tle, Canterbury Cathedral, Dick en’s house at Rochester and the peaceful country side. The Road to Canterbury Traveling with Chaucer and in voking memories of Shakespeare and Dickens, the camera follows the road from St. Paul’s Cathe dral in London, through towns and villages and Kentish E. E. Lehmann, as u..~ -the Mrs. William Ziss is'orchards and hop-fields to Can the flowers. |terbury Cathedral. •f or had been the depart- Lange con- However, Chief tinues to warn: “Call the depart ment first. Don’t take a chance on meeting the emergency.” The value of all buildings with their contents, vehicles and mis cellaneous fires for the year is estimated at $7,347,050.00, car rying $5,948,375.00 in insurance. Actual insurance loss is listed at $115,750 and uninsured losses at $5,410.00 for a total estimated loss by fire of $121,180.00. Major fire safety violations noted a result of the 4,000 in spections made in the 12-month period are faulty wiring, accu mulation of combustible rub bish, defective fireplaces, incin erators and heating apparatus. Inventory needs of the depart ment call for 6,000 feet of hose, but, for Civil Defense purposes, the total carried is 8,200 feet. The department follows a pol icy of replacing an average of 650 feet of hose each year, and Metro Plan Of Phone Calls Is Dialer Savings The introduction of Ohio Bell’s “Cleveland Metro Call ing Plan” last Sunday gave residence and business custom ers throughout the Willoughby area what may well be the most significant improvement since the dial telephone itself. CALI NEWS to PO. 1-3378 187 fires in 1958, a mere half discarding an equal per cent under the 50 of such fires year. or 24% previous in the running were under the 1957 Fire losses along a little total last year until December 20th. On that day the losses skyrocketed by $77,000 when fire hit the Cleveland Machine Grinding Co., 1643 Eddy rd. The only other over $5,000 blaze of the year was the February 23rd fire at 13308 Woodworth rd. An undetermined cause resulted in a $25,000 loss. Of the total of 464 alarms re ceived during 1958, 205 were “Rescue and Emergency” runs, five outside city runs and 67 false or needless runs. Chief Lange explains the “needless” runs as those in which a fire was under control extinguished when ment arrived. amount through transferral to the Serv ice Department. Following this pattern, good hose is always as sured. The Service Department uses the discarded hose on street and park work. The Fire Department, as do all departments in the munici pality, has an active community service program with Safety First as its slogan. It offers demonstrations, talks, films to schools, service clubs, civic groups and hospitals. A member is always in attendance at Civ il Defense sessions of medical, military hospital, police and fire repreesntatives of the county. It assisted in a demonstration and evacuation drill for Huron Road Hospital Staff, gave dem onstration to Student Nurses at Belmore Hall, conducted a three day school on Atomic Radiation for the Cleveland Fire Depart ment, gave two 36-hour Red Cross First Aid courses made two overall hydrant inspections, and received 745 visitors, the fire station being a favored “sight-seeing” spot for citizens of all ages. For weeks on end, the depart ment has been in somewhat of an old-fashioned Spring house cleaning state of affairs but when the workmen finally finish, the No. 1 Station will be ample to house that just year old 100 ft. aerial ladder truck, the longest of the finer major pieces of equipment at Station No. 1 on Marloes ave. Station No. 2 is on Shaw ave., near the Stadium. Rare Musical Treat Awaits At Library Elwyn Adams Elwyn Adams will appear in recital at the East Cleveland Li brary on Tuesday evening, March 10th, at 8:00. Mr. Adams began his study of the violin at the age of five. At seven he made his first appear ance before an audience, receiv ing the ton prize in a talent con test at the Cleveland Public Auditorium. The following year he enrolled in the New England Conserva tory of Music in Boston. He stu died there ten years as a special student and four years in the College of Music, receiving his Bachelor of Music degree with honors in 1956. Mr. Adams has received many awards, including a three year scholarship to the Berkshire Music Festival, first prize in the Massachusetts State Federation contest, an award in the Intema tionaler Musik Wettbewerb in Munich, an award given by the Youth Festival of 1957. He now holds the Premiere Prix from the Royal Conserva tory of Music in Brussels, and is studying there with Arthur Grumiaux. He is in Cleveland for a short time but will return to Brussels in the spring. His program will include: Bach’s Chaconne from Sonata in Minor and Beethoven’s Con certo in Major. This musical treat is the Li brary’s sixth monthly concert of the season and is free to all. Mrs. Dolores White will be the piano accompanist. Almost A Style Show The Huron Road Hospital Jun. ior Board is presenting a lunch eon and style show, Wednesday, March 11th at Wade Park Manor. Proceeds will be used to purchase two cribs for Pediatrics, the special project of the Junior Board. Chairman of the timely Spring program is Mrs. C. C. Althoff Co-Chairman is Mrs. William, LaRiche and assisted by Mrs. James Winkler, Mrs. Edwin L. Smith and Mrs. Paul L. Tuttle.