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I I CALL NEWS to GL. 1-4383 Kaleidoscope BY Hello again, we’re back with the second installment of kalei doscope gazing. Ohio weather being what it is don’t you wonder where they ever got the misnomer “temper ate’ zone for this stretch of ge ography? One of our favorite sports this time of year, is people peeping and we’ve noticed that many of our neighbors are also fond of this pastime. If it gets any more popular, some summer evening each porch will boast spectators and as observing other specta tors takes some of the zest out of it we predict that a sizeable contingent will silently fold up its lawn chairs and resort once more to television. A remark heard frequently which makes one wonder is that made by those in a particularly benevolent mood who admit rather generously that they think people are the most in teresting subjects in, the world. Street scenes—All the grand mothers showing off grandchildren on the days,—women sitting in the window of a wash O’ matic hav ing the time of her life via tel ephone as she waited for her clothes to get clean (wonder what great-grandmothers would think of that!). 1 Seems rather silly for some people to knock themselves out trying to cut down the number When banking, do you also brave a long line to discover when you’re one away from the window that you’re standing be hind the guy who came for the company payroll As if driving isn’t hazardous enough, some people in corner homes develop a love for healthy hedges (about six feet high it seems) which in addition to fencing in their property, blocks off the view. What’s even worse on corner# are the huge delivery trucks which makes approach ing traffic not just difficult to see but impossible to see. Could anyone familiar with the Diary of Anne Frank re main an isolationist while such a tremendous struggle surged? Certainly it brought out more graphically the helpless plight of the Jews under Nazi domina tion than any flowery speech and makes one ralize his moral obligation to put a stop to such outrages. Have a safe and happy fourth in this land of opportunity and freedom. Award $8,000 For Damages To Instructor “We’ll definitely appeal,” was the contention of Stanley Webster, attorney for city en gineer Malcolm Douglas when a Common Pleas jury awarded $8,000 damages to Mrs. Beulah Blevins. Mrs. Blevins, a dancing instructor, had filed a $100,000 suit against Douglas for maliciuos prosecution in re gards to her arrest in 1957. Mrs. Blevins had been oper ating a dancing school at 15355 Euclid ave. without a condi tional permit. She was given six ty days to vacate the prem ises. On the sixty first day a warrant was issued for her ar rest because city officials were not aware that she had com plied with the notice. East Cleveland Municipal Judge Stanton Adams found her not guilty of violating the building ordinance and Miss Blevins filed a suit against Douglas who had signed the warrant for her arrest. Vicar, Rector Exchange Parishes For Summer An English vicar, the Rev. Athiir R. Higginson, will ar rive in Cleveland on July 3rd to take charge of St. Paul’s Ep iscopal Church, East Cleveland, for the months of July and August. The Rector of St. Paul’s, Canon Laurence H. Hall, will Rev. Arthur R. in East Cleveland their sunny Higginson leave on July 7th to take charge of St. Mary’s Anglican Church, Weldon, England, for the same period. This exchange of parishes, between the two clergymen, has been arranged by the permission of the Rt. Rev. Nelson M. Burroughs, Bishop of the Diocese of Ohio, and the Rt. Rev. Robert Wright Stopford, Bishop of the Dio cese of Peterborough, England. The Rev. Mr. Higginson, making his first trip to the United States, is forty years of of working hours a week to a aare an(j has been rector of St. ridiculous low when so few peo- jrary’a Weldon, for the past ten pie know what to do with the y?ars. St. Mary’s Church was leisure time they already have jn 1216 a.D. and is located —parents of young children ex- j! th« heart of the Shakespear cluded! lean country in the midlands of *t (England. The edifice is of There, is something^ so nposing proportions and is of Lorman architecture. During World War II, the: freshingly countryish about Bel voir blvd., between Hillsboro and Torbenson dr., let’s hope it stays that way. Rev. Mr. Higginson had a spe cial ministry to the civilians in1 the air-raid shelters and con ducted services during some of the worst bombings on London. His parish in Weldon lists one thousand members and is re ported to be one of the most active Anglican parishes in the Diocese of Peterborough. During his stay in East Cleveland he will occupy the Rectory of the parish on Hazel rd. He will conduct all of the Sunday services and take care of the pastoral ministry of the parish during his tenure at St. Paul’s The Rev. Laurence Hall, as Indians Plan Family Day The Cleveland Indians desig nated Sunday, July 12th as FAMILY DAY at Cleveland Stadium when the Tribe will meet the Detroit Tigers in an important doubleheader. All children under 16 years of age will be admitted at a spe cial reduced price of 60 cents and they will be permitted to sit with their parents either in the box seat or reserved sec tions. In addition many gifts will be awarded both children and parents in attendance. For the children, the Indians will have two dozen beautiful Murray 26 inch Strato Flite bicycles. For the parents, the Cleve land management has arranged to award such attractive gifts as a 24-inch Sit & Ride Power Mower a 17-inch Philco port able television set a Polaroid 800 Land Camera a Revere three lens electric eye movie camera a Westinghouse one ton air conditioning unit and $100 gift certificates from Fisher Bros. Co., and Richman Bros. Gifts will be awarded the fans every half inning during the doubleheader. he goes to England, will be re turning to his native land. He entered the ministry church after coming United States so this his first experience as gyman in an English Neither Mr Higginson Hall expect too much difficulty in making the adjustment, as both the English and the Amer ican branches of the Anglican Communion have similar forms of worship and use essentially the same Book of Common Prayer. Canon and Mrs. Hall will stay in the Rectory of St. Mary’s, Weldon, a house that was built in the 15th Century. Both the Rector of St. Paul’s and the Rector of St. Mary’s, Weldon, will conduct the serv ices at St. Paul’s Sunday. of the to the will be a cler parish. or Mr. An informal reception for Mr. Higginson will be held fol lowing the 10:00 a. m. service. Canon Laurence H4IK gstag to Englaed Films Will Be Shown At Library Once again the East Cleve land Library is offering to its child patrons (kindergarten through eighth grade) a month of movie pleasure. The films will be shown in the library auditorium, Thursdays at 2:00 p. m. starting July 2. The length of these films not to exceed an hour, has been chosen purely for entertainment, rather than education of the children. The head Children’s Librarian. Miss Dorothy Grout feels that the purpose of the movies is to add more pleasure to the childs* summer vacation days. The children will enjoy seeing “Goldilock and the Three Bears,” “Hercules,” “French Children,” “Hansel and Gretal,” “Mother Cat and Her Baby Skunk? July 9, the children will see such delightful stories as “Mad eline,” “Puss in Boots,” “Tina, a Girl of Mexico,” “Three Little Brownies in the Woods,” and “Two Little Raccoons.” Tour Mexico With YWCA A special drill course in Span ish for those joining the YWCA tour to Mexico will be given free of charge by Senor Arturo Lopez, tour conductor, at Cen tral Branch, 1710 Prospect ave., on July 13 through 17. The class will meet for an hour at 6 fl5 in the evening, Mrs. H. A. Mander son, Central YWCA Education Department Director announced today. A few openings for the two week tour—July 25 to August 8 —are still available. The trip will include Mexico City, Cuernavaca, Taxco, Acapulco, Xochimilco, Huejotzingo, Cho lula, Puebla and Toluca. Those niterested in more detailed in formation please call CH 1-7640. Closed Friday, Saturday Our newspaper plant, office, printing shop and retail store at 814 East 152nd st., will be closed all day on Friday and Saturday, July 3rd and 4th. The Collinwood Publishing Co. Twins Picnic The Northeast Mother of Twins club nual picnic Cecil Peck Shore blvd. will hold its an Sunday on the estate on Lake Y Day Camp Begins Monday The East Cleveland YMCA YWCA day camp program starts July 6th and the first session lasts through July 10th. The camp which is located on Route 306, five miles southeast of Chagrin Falls, offers this variety of activities—archery, softball, boating, hiking, fish i n g, cookouts, campcraft, games and special events. Membership is required be fore registration for camping can be accepted. Summer mem bership is available. Celebrates Half-Century Of Service Hope Lutheran Church will begin a week of services cele brating fifty years of service to Christ with a Holy Communion service at 10:45 o’clock Sunday morning. Rev. Kenneth Priebe, President of the Ohio District of the American Lutheran Church, will occupy the pulpit for this service. On Wednesday, July 8th, there will be a banquet at the church, and Charter members will be recognized. Mr. Paul Schaefer, chairman of the Annivfrsary Committe, invite* all former friend* and member* of Hope Lutheran Church to attend the services. Rev. Clyde A. Miller is pastor. Circle E Circle E Church of the Cross closed its year June 24th with a program resembling a wed ding and reception during which members of the circle displayed their wedding gowns. Mrs. Angela Gerhardt of 1820 Hastings ave., was hostess for the affair. A salad luncheon preceded the program. Ask For East Cleveland Community Picnic TicketsO. East Cleveland Leader Published In Conjunction with The SCOOP In Northeast Cleveland and The Newsjournal In Euclid Volume No. 18—No. 27 East Cleveland, Ohio 14,100 Circulation Guaranteed Thursday, July 2, 1959 Indians Have Pow Wow At Euclid Beach The Indians are coming. This time for real—from out west, with squaws, braves and little papooses from four tribes due to take over Euclid Beach Park on Friday, July 3rd. It’s all part of the first big Indian Pow Wow sponsored lo cally by the American Indian Association, a non-profit char tered welfare organization. Indians in full dress will take part in a continuous show which starts at 1:00 p. m. and ends at midnight. Braves will take part in auth entic war dances. Indian songs will be sung, art craft displayed dreds of Indian lore be available for sale. “This is a once in opportunity for youngsters and adults alike to get a close look at real American Indians,” says Euclid’s Tex Fletcher, who shares the responsibility of bringing this mammoth show to the Cleveland area. and hun items will a lifetime Special tickets for the Indian Show and for amusement rides can be purchased at Euclid Beach on Friday. Or you can purchase them at stores display ing the Indian Pow-Wow signs. Knights' Day At Stadium Cleveland Indians have made it official. Sunday, Aug. 2, the Indians vs. Baltimore Orioles double header will be called K of C-CYO day. The Greater Cleveland chap ter of the Knights of Columbus and the Catholic Youth Organi zations will be the sponsors of this program. The Knights of Columbus has 28 councils in the Greater Cleveland area which gives them 12,000 members to help distribute and sell tickets. Purchase of seats will be on a first come, first serve basis. The Cleveland Indians will give a donation check for the use of all CYO activities in the Dio cese of Cleveland to the Knights of Columbus for all tickets they sell. Seats Available For Euclid-Rama Good seats for Euclid-Rama are still avail able it was announced today by Mayor Kenneth J. Sims, honorary chairman for Euclid’s Sesqui Centennial celebration. Euclid-Rama, produced on a 300-foot outdoor stage at the Euclid High stadium, features a cast of over 500. The pageant tells the story of Eu clid’s founding as a result of a surveyor’s rebel lion in 1809. At one time East Cleveland and the Collin wood area were a part of Euclid township. Scenes in the pageant refer to former residents of both areas. The pageant will be presented tonight, Thurs day, Friday and Saturday nights, starting at 8:30 p. m. Tickets can be purchased daily from 10 a. m. until 9 p. m. at the Euclid High Stadium and Sesqui headquarters, 23871 Lakeland blvd. The four area students at tending the American Legion’s Buckeye State Program have come away with identical opin ions, “It was an excellent edu cational experience,” which they enjoyed to the fullest extent. The boys Buckeye State was held from June 11th through the 20th at Ohio University in Athens. Shaw students attend ing were Bill Merino, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Merino of 3358 Lownesdale rd., Cleveland Heights and Dave Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Aubrey Moore of 3346 Lownesdale rd. Bill was elected sheriff of a county. He was pleased about the whole experience and thor oughly enjoyed meeting so many people. Dave, who was a member of the House of Repreesntatives, was especially impressed by the fine array of speakers. The talk of Dr. John H. Noble on his ex periences in a Russian slave Four Enjoy Buckeye State Trip camp is one which Dave believes he will never forget. He talked about his new awareness of the evils of Communism. One thing that added spice to the educa tional aspect was the large dos es of humor added, said Dave. Patricia Farkas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Farkas of 2639 East 128th, and a student at Ursuline Academy of the Sacred Heart attended Girls Buckeye State at Capital Uni versity in Columbus with Carole Masley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Masley, 1745 Wymore ave., and a student at Shaw. The girls’ program last from June 20th through June 28th. Pat was elected to the school board and was impressed by how much more is learned by going through the one week’s experi ence compared to a semester of book learning. She said that the final speak er at the convention, a Hungar- REMEMBERING TO COLLECT their picnic tickets are Jean Greenman and Russell Martin, who receive this bonus from Ralph Sanders, left, owner of the Nela Music Shop, 2140 Noble rd. Browns Film A film, “Cleveland Browns Highlights of 1958,” will be shown to members of the Ki wanis Club of East Cleveland following luncheon, Monday noon, July 6th, in the Cleveland YMCA. The congregation of Winder mere Methodist Church voted recently to conduct duplicate worship services during July and August, beginning July 5th. The first service will be at 9:30 a. m. with Church School classes through the Junior De partment held during this pe riod. The second service will be at the regular time of 10:45 a.m. It was felt that this arrange ment would offer a more flex ible worship schedule during the vacation period. New custodians at Winder mere Methodist Church are Mr. and Mrs. John Richard Liptak. Mr. Liptak has beep assistant custodian at the Fourth Church, Christian Science. They have a daughter, Joan, twent-two months old. The new home of the Liptaks will be the custodian quarters of the church on Holyoke ave. The resignation of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hull Foulkes as or ganist-choir directors at Win dermere Methodist Church, ef fective June 28th, was accepted with regret by the Official Board of the Church. During the month* of July and August Windermere will have a modified music program consisting of the vocal quartet and organ. The organist for this period will be Mr. James Haw kins who is doing work at the graduate school of Western Re serve University music depart ment and studying organ under Dr. Walter Blodget. RETURNS FROM CAMP The Rev. Wm. E. Towner has been serving as Camp Director of the Cleveland Baptist Asso ciation Junior High Camp at Conneaut, Ohio, this past week. ian freedom fighter, kept the audience spellbound. The point he made is that the Hungarians were enjoying a “good life” and “didn’t think it could happen there” but it did. He stressed that Americans should be alert and realize that what happened in Hungary could happen here. “It really teaches you to ap preciate your country” was the comment of Carole who was chosen city auditor at the con vention. She feels that she won’t be taking the government for granted now that she’s seen a portion of how it works. In addition to the lesson in govern ment Carole felt she learned a lot just by meeting so “many wonderful girls from all parts of the state.” Each of these students were sponsored by the East Cleveland American Legion and chosen from the upper percentile of their class of school authorities. Minister Weds Southern Girl Rev. Herman O. Graham Jr., assistant minister of the Phil lips ave., United Presbyterian Church will be married in the Phillips ave. Church to Miss Otha Dell Peterson of Mobile, Ala., Sunday at 4:00 p. m. East Vote For Duplicate Services The principal minister, Rev. Roscoe James Varble will of ficiate at the ceremony. Miss Peterson is the daughter of Mrs. Odell Cross of Mobile. The Rev. and Mrs. Herman O. Graham Sr., reside in Balti more, Md., where Rev. Graham is minister of the Knox United Presbyterian Church. Scouts Have 'New Program The Windermere Presbyterian Church has instituted a new program within its Scouting ac tivities. In order to recognize the potential of its Senior Scouts and also the advance ment of its Junior Scouts, the Pastor of Windermere Presby terian Church, Rev. O. C. Sap penfield, took five such Scouts from Troop 18 for a three-day reward trip to Pokagon State Park, Indiana. On this trip they hiked, fished, swam, boated, every thing that would enthuse the boys to work even harder next year that they might have a chance to go on this trip again. widows of ww I meet this Sunday from 3:00 to 5:00 p. m. at the Cleveland Sheraton hotel. s £ASi4iol CAP Cadets Participate In Model Meet librar« EtVELANDAVENUE 14101 EUCLID EAST CLEVELAND, Ticket Chairman Don Fish er stated there are 269,500 tickets out in the hands of the various merchants so is will be a while before there is a shortage, but he expects them to go fast. Patronize East Cleveland merchants and they are prepared to give you that extra bonus of tick ets that they have been giving away for the past twenty-eight years. Don’t wait to have them handed to you, but ask for them. Chairman Fisher again re minds the merchants that if they run out of tickets that all it takes is a call to his business and it will be a matter of minutes before they receive their new supply. Civil Air Patrol Squadron 402C, participated in the Air Force Model Meet at the Wil low Plaza June 21st. Many ca dets were stationed at various jobs such as recruiting and guard duty. Two of the high lights of the day included a drill exhibition given by selected cadets, and also a parachute jump which was made by George Stone of the Parachute Club of America. Anyone interested in Civil Air Patrol can be trained in elec tronics, navigation aircraft in flight, and rocketry. You also have a chance to travel the U. S. over and possib ly abroad. For further informa tion call Capt. Tarr, EV’. 1-5810. were: Hast Gras- 14211 1805 1712 Boys taking the trip Kurt Bertschinger, 1888 ings John Wardell, 1834 mere Bill McFadden, Euclid Ralph Elligott, Vassar and Russell Turner, Hartshorn. DOCTOR VISITS PARENTS Dr. Richard Baumgartner. Mrs. Baumgartner and their daughter Bonnie are spending the summer with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Donavin A. Baum gartner of 15660 Oakhill rd. Dr. Richard Baumgartner has just returned from interning in New Orleans and plans to continue his education in New York this fall. will REPRESENTING OVER SEVENTY years of service on the East Cleveland Com munity Picnic are these father and son combinations. Fathers sitting in front of their eons from left to right are: Rol Rendlesham, Fred Henderson and George Nelson. In the same order the sons are Chuck Rendlesham, Bob Henderson and Bill Nelson. BUSINESS and NEWS MAIL 814 East 152nd St. Cleveland 10 Merchants Have 269,500 Tickets For EC Picnic Ask any you shall receive, that is the motto for the East Cleveland shoppers I By following it you may be the luckey winner of the 1959 Chevrolet or one of the other picnic prizes to be given away at the East Cleve land Community Picnic at Euclid Beach Park, July 15th. Today is the day to start asking because all the merchants now have their tickets. Each year the professional men of the city are contacted to help support the gala event. Co-chairmen Charles Hamilton and Paul Broer announce that the support from the profession al men again has been quite heart-warming. Their various contributions go into the many cash prize certificates that are called from the platform and add to the many minor prizes which made the picnic so suc cessful in the past years. Log Cabin Chairman Fred Henderson announces a full contingent for the Log Cabin display. Again, as in many past years, the various mer chants will have a full dis play of their wares and also some other displays. This year’s participants are the East Cleveland Travel Ser vice. 14470 Euclid are. W. F. Hann & Sons, 15533 Euclid ave. Bubnick Carpet Co., 12508 Euclid ave. Tobin Rexall Drugs, 15501 Euclid ave. Henderson Plumbing Co., 1311 Hayden ave. Art’s Bicycle Shop, 15108 Euclid ave. Cyclo Massage by Niagara of Cleveland. 1516 Euclid ave.. East Side Marine. Inc, 14208 Euclid ave. and a safety display courtesy of Rendlesham Insurance Agency, 14472 Euclid ave. Prize-chairman Henry Eckert announced at the meeting held last night at Walter Vlah’s Colonial Inn, that the prizes are already coming in at a tremendous rate and that the outlook. is good for another bang up year prize-wise. His committee has been handi capped by the loss of ace prize getter Ray Campbell who had done a tremendous job over the past few years in the solici tation of prizes. Ray is in the Huron Road Hospital, but Eck ert indicates that with a little extra push, this loss can be at least made up in part. The prize outlook is very good for the 29th annual event. One of the biggest Auto Shows in the past few years is in prospect for this picnic. So far there are four dealers in the show with a fine array of cars. This year’s dealers are the Markad Motor Co., Walter H. Stearns Motor* Inc., Jim Connell Chevrolet and Olen Motors. 1 *..