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East Cleveland leader. [volume] (East Cleveland, Ohio) 1942-1970, January 05, 1961, Image 9

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035682/1961-01-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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Thursday, January I, 1881
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
MY BE PHONED IN TO OUR
OFFICE UNTIL 8 O’CLOCK
TUESDAY EVENING, 90c MIN
IMUM CHARGE CASH WITH
ADVERTISEMENT, 75c MINI
MUM. NO CANCELLATIONS
OR alterations AFTER S
P. M. TUESDAY.
VACUUM CLEANERS
EALE we have a large selection
of Electrolux, Hoover, General
Electric, Premier, Royal, Apex,
and many other sweepers tanks,
uprights, canisters reconditioned
with genuine VV8 parts, guaran
teed like new, these we sold at
a fraction of their original price
also used “as is” cleaners, as low
as $9.95. Value-Vacuum, 677 East
200th St. KE. 1-1927.
Renee Walters
LIQUIDATOR
Selling partial contents of
Spud Goldstein's Home
Of The Cleveland Indians)
22299 Rye Road
Shaker Heights
((Warrensville Center Rd. to S.
Woodland, East on S. Woodland
to East Belvoir Oval, First Street
North of S. Woodland)
SK. 1-1266
ONE DAY SALE
Frf„ Jan. 8, 10 to 8 Until Sold.
Everything Priced To Sell,
Moving to California.
Custom made pink 10 ft. couch
Fireside chairs, pull up chairs,
others king size twin bedroom
set, 80 inches, bookcase head
board light wood twin bedroom
set, complete double bed, com
plete dressers, chests, night
stands hide-a-bed pair of in
laid tile top tables lamps, mir
rors, pictures, nice assortment
of custom made drapes through
out barrel wall bar Norge 4
burner electric range, Norge
automatic washer and dryer
baby crib, matching dresser
large assortment of baby equip
ment small electrical appli
ances sterling pieces, bric-a
brac, china, stemware, pots and
pans Hoover sweeper with at
tachments electric fan ladders,
garden tools electric heater,
too many other items to mention.
HEARING aid, nearly new General
Electric range, metal kitchen set,
sliver, miscellaneous fine dishes,
many other items come see at
Heights home. 1152 Haselton rd.,
evenings or weekends. EV. 2-2780.
EARLY American 4 poster bed,
maple, new. SK. 1-2490, evenings.
DINING room set, junior Duncan
Phyfe, $50 9x12 green rug, $20.
PO. 1-4612.___________________
KELVINATOR refrigerator, good
condition, $20. IV. 1 -0119.
ANTIQUE clocks for sale, also
clock repairing Mills, 1346 East
187th st. IV. 1-5680.___________
TELEVISIONS three 21 inch table
models, $29.95 each: three 17 inch,
$25 each trade-ins and recondi
tioned. Western Auto, 15520 Eu
lid ave. GL. 1-8411. _______.
GIFT Wrappings for large pack
ages, continuous sheet, size 26x40,
also Jumbo Rolls cut the paper
to fit the gift. The SCOOP. 814
East 152nd st.
DISCOUNT TV MART
50 USED TV’s
eO OR
all sizes
MODELS UP
Open Sunday 11 to 6, Daily 9 to 9
EXPERT TV REPAIR
29942 Euclid Ave.
WH. 4-2612
STURDY chrome dinette set, one
yellow table, 6 black chairs, $55
Westinghouse electric range with
30-inch oyen, excellent condition,
$65. WH. 3-1208.
MOVING out of state, must sell
household goods living room set,
studio couch, electric stove,
dishes, kitchen set and numerous
other articles. WH. 3-0368.____
TWIN maple beds, convert to bunk
beds, springs and innerspring
mattresses, $15 each. WH. 4-3892.
FOUR poster bed, twin size maple,
clean mattress, springs, $20 29117
Homewood dr., Wickliffe.
WH. 4-0141.____________________
FORMICA topped kitchen table.
chrome legs with disappearing
leaf, seats 8, 4 matching chairs,
$15. WH. 2-2062.______________
WHY GIVE YOUR
FURNITURE AWAY?
We desperately need furniture
and miscellaneous for our Auc
tion Sales in Mentor. By the
piece or house full.
We Pick ft Up
e We Sell Jt For You
e You Get The Cash
Bo could anything be better
than thatl
FOR PICK-UP CALL
KE. 1-0126 IV. 6-1725
MAPLE single size bed, coil spring.
$15 Hoover tank type vacuum
with attachments, $15.
RE. 1-0768 evenings.____________
BEDROOM set. stove, davenport.
barrel chair, drum table, lamps,
a i o-phonograph. Mixmaster,
miscellaneous. LL 1-1647.
HIDEABED, electric stove, electric
refrigerator, 2 chairs, traverse
drapes. 24-inch boy’s bicycle.
_HI._2-6668.______________________
TELEVISION. 17-inch Stromberg-
Carlson table model, good condl
tion, $30. IV. 6-0467.__________
CARPETING’ 65 yds., padding,
valued $500. now $100 carpeting,
30 yds. $30 rugs. 12x20, 12x15,
9x12, $10 up private residence.
GL. 1-4252._____________
CASH MONEY
PAID FOR FURNITURE,
APPLIANCES AND TV
Prompt Service
Eves
SW. 5-3?40 or GL 1-5144
RUGS, new seconds 12x22. 12x20,
12x18, 12x15. 12x12, 9x22, 9x15,
9x12 alike, $10, $20 up private
residence. PO. 1-84Q0.
ANTIQUES bought and sold: 29427
Waldensa rd., south off Rocke
feller rd., Wickliffe. WH. 3-5444.
USED dining room set, complete,
tood condition, reasonable, 1726
■akefront ave. GL. 1-9644.
MAPLE davenport and chair, suit
able for recration room, $15.
RE. 1-7274._________ __________
DINING room set 52-lhch oak
buffet, Extension table. 4 captain
chairs General Electric two oven
stove breakfast set, all In ex
cellent condition. RE. 2-8021.
WANTED TO BUT
I Buy Used Furniture
Pav Cash
HI. 1-0111 er IV 1-8371
SOFAS. 812 up chairs, $8.50 up
junior dining room set, $50: oak
dining set, $60 G.E. stove, $30
mahogany drum table and cock
tail table, $15 each walnut end
tables. $6 each chests and
dressers, $8 up 9x12 rug and pad,
$12.50 kitchen seta. $10 up.
Resale Shop, IV. 6-5406, 309 East
156th st_____________________
ARIZONA bound, living room, mis
eellaneous clothing, refrigerator,
"’cep-sofa, new. MU. 1-3638.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
DUNCAN Phyfe dropleaf table
with pads, 6 matching chairs,
credenza, $125. IV. 1-4612.
2-PIECE sectional couch, brown
upholstered chair, birch- living
room tables, 56 yds. all wool car
peting and padding. EV. 2-6191,
2-PIECE aqua blue nylon sectional,
2 occasional chairs, custom-made,
like new, $250 2 onyx base floor
lamps, $7 mahogany glass top
coffee table, $7. RE. f-2693.___
2 MATCHING 9x12 rugs, floral de
sign. LI. 1-4373.
BUNK beds, complete, practically
new, kitchen set, fomflea top,
studio couch, drum table, lamps,
drapes, miscellanious. ER. 1-4125
evenings. _____________
ELECTRIC heater. Big Boy, $12
rug, 9x12, $7, KE. 1-5093.
DRAPES^ davenport, end tables
book table, lamps, dining table
and 6 chairs, Frlgidalre. TV. 6-3340.
VALUE VACUUM
SERVICE
677 E. 200th St.
KE. 1-1927
Euclid's First
And Only Exclusive
Vacuum Cleaner Store
AUTHORIZED
HOOVER
SERVICE
OPEN DAILY
FRIDAY
9 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Parts and Service
On All Makes
New Hoovers—Wholesale
2 BLOND end tables, 2 piece green
sectional couch. Call WH. 6-0684
anytime.______________ _________
HOLLYWOOD twin beds, complete,
$40 marble top coffee table, $15
wringer washer, $30 2 light
weight bicycles, antiques.
_WH. 4-4379.___________________
CARPET, pad rugs, 21$ each for
6 rooms all or part perfect.
LL 1-4008 evenings.
MOVING: 21 inch‘television rolla
way bed. stove, refrigerator,
kitchen set. sofa bed, chairs, end
tables, lamps, etc. reasonable.
UL. 1-2808._____________________
ANTIQUE bedroom set, marble top,
$95 antique desk, $25: marble
top chest. $15. IV. 6-5405.
MOLLY BUYS
Furniture Appliances
Tappan gas range, electric
and timer, 4 years old: 3
mahogany bedroom set,
single metal bed spring and
tress $15 lamp table, $5 2 ...
lamps. $5-$10 torchiere lamp, $12
red upholstered chair, $15 Ambas
sador washing machine, wringer
type, $40 3 cushion porch glider,
$15 refractory kitchen table, por
celain top with 3 kitchen chairs,
$15 red carpet strips, pillows
dishes, misellaneous. Open house
Thursday thru Sunday until sold.
4037 Stonehaven rd. off Warrens
ville Center. EV. 2-4219.
DRESSMAKER forms, like new
$10 chrome kitchen set. 3 piece
$10 Stromberg Carlson television
beautiful cabinet. 675: 2 piece liv
ing room set. $35 lamps, $10 1
pair. IV. 1-6828._____________ ._
CHROME kitchen set, table 35x52
additional 12 inches, with leaf,
red plastic covered chairs, $25.
IV. 1-9152.
WANTED
Furniture & Household Goods
Best Cash Prices EV 2-8292
If No Answer Call EV 2-7116
R.C.A air conditioner, ton. used
one summer, after 6. IV. 6-24(9.
VANITY, chifferobe, double bed,
_complete, $30. LI. 4-5785.
AUTOMATIC phonograph and rec
ords never used, asking $20 new
washer, dryer, television.
very reasonable for quick sale.
Deluxe amplified chord organ,
new! Fruehaufs. 34525 Vine.
MISCELLANEOUS
TELEVISIONS: three 21 inch table
models, $29.95 each three 17 inch,
$25 each: trade-ins and recondi
tioned. Western Auto, 15520 Eu
clid ave, GL. 1-8411.
ENJOY WINTER
REBUILT auto radiators installed
while-u-wait. Lakeview Auto Ra
diator. 1787 Lakeview rd. at Eu
clid. East Cleveland. CE. 1-1165.
OUR Engagement and Wedding
Bodk, the Bride Book, Guest
Book, Baby Book, at The SCOOP,
814 East 152nd st.
Boom! Go Prices
ON H.O. TRAIN ACCESSORIES
Remote Control Switches ....$3.96
Manual Switches $2.36
All Size Track ...... 19c each
Turnouts and Crossings $1.99
3 Ft. Flexible Track 59c
BARON'S
898 E. 222 RE. 1-7775
Open Daily to 6 P.M.
IV. 1-6964 9 a. m. to 9_p._m.j
USED tires eight 7.10x15 three
6.70x15: five 7.50x14 seven 8.00x
14: two 6.50x16 one 6.40x15: one
5.20x13 four 6.70x13 steel I
beam set 7.50x14 snow chains
used snow tires, 7.60x15. 8.50x14,
7.50x14 guaranteed television
tubes. $1 each. TV. 1-9636.
All Makes
SEWING MACHINES
REPAIRED
Nites
Days
KE. 1-2712
IV. 1-4962
YOU need cash? I need pianos,
large, small or what have you
call anytime. LI. 1-6078.
LINOLEUM and tile at reduced
prices, see us before you buy.
J. Berger, 805 East 185th st.
ENCYCLOPEDIAS, full set. $95,
brand newTcall MU. 1-3835,
DETERGENT, low sudsing, 50 lbs.,
g.95 100 lbs., $12.95 high suds
g, 35 lbs., $4.95 50 lbs., $8.95,
delivered. RE. 4-3600._________
WHEEL chair, folding metal type
good condition WH. 2-8327.____
GIRL’S bike. 24-inch Roadmaster,
$15 Tom Thumb typewriter. $2
boy’s roller skates, size 5, $7.
WH. 3-5452._____________________
PISTOL, percussion, .36 caliber
Harper’s Ferry .59 caliber carbine.
RE. 1-7320 after 6:30 p.m.
BAND saw, 845. boat and motor,
8140 antique pistols, $12 38 S anc
W, 830. AN. 1-0632.__________
24 INCH Moncrief coal furnace
Holland oil furnace. Dombeck gai
furnace Homart fas conversion
burner Moncrief gun type oil
burner. Gas space heater. All good
working condition. Call
WH. 2-8357 or WH.
American Home Hfeatlng.
MISCELLANEOUS
WOOD turning lathe and accessor
ies, also band saw with motors,
like new 16mm sound and silent
projector, camera, screen, 3,000
feet sound film will sell or trade
for late model boat, trailer, motor.
IV. 1-7180 after 7 p. m.
Typewriters Repaired
CLEANED, OILED a DAYS, EVES.
JEfcg
IV. 1-5180
TUBE TESTER
TUBE Caddy, PO. 1-1464.
TEXAS TREATS
TEXAS Ruby Red Bushel of Sun
shine. World's sweetest grapefruit,
tree ripened $7.50 per bushel de
livered anywhere in Ohio. Rates
vary according to states delivered
for additional information con
tact, Ken Weatherell. Route 3.
Harlingen, Texas Shipping dates.
December 15th to April 15th.
Brodnick Bros.
WILL MEET OR BEAT
ALL ADVERTISED PRICES
Furniture or Appliances
USED TRADE-IN
Ranges Refrigerators
Washers Furniture
$10.00 and up
1 1958 CHEVROLET
4-DR. STATION WAGON
BEST OFFER
16013 Waterloo Rd. IV. 1-6072
Bring in this ad for free gift
SHOTGUN, 12 guage, 5 shot, 825
Evinrude trolling motor, $25
Hamilton railroad watch, make
offer Richo-Flex camera, make
offer. Must sell. WH. 4-2279 after
7 p.m. _______________.
TIRES, two 6.70 15 Firestones,
nearly new, $15 for both.
WH. 3-0424.________ ___________
i
SAVE
Washday Detergent
$7.95
50-Lb.
Guaranteed
RE. 2-8679
EMERGENCY sale bicycles, type
writers, meters, radios and com
binations, ice and roller skates,
golf clubs, adding machines, cots,
mimeograph gifts, refrigerator and
many other articles, also fixtures
will also sell business, 1134 East
79th, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
and Sundays only, from 4 to
8 p.m.
AMPIG Bass fiddle amplifier, may
be used for guitar or speaker.
RE. 2-9477.
A
TV
'Service6 SU. 1 -4888
FRIGIDAIRE refrigerator, 11 cu. ft.,
3 yrs. old. shelves in door,
freezer compartment 36
MS FURNACES
large
inch
clock
piece
$60
mat
table
Installed & Repaired
WINTER CHECK-UP $7.50
24 HOUR SERVICE
MIDWAY HEATING
14716 Lake Shore
IV. 6-4086
GAS Reznor conversion burner,
thermostat. MU. 1-5480.
CHICAGO roller skates, like new,
size 8. IV._ 1-9211 after 3 p.m.
20 GAUGE Mossberg fast bolt, 5
shot clip, excellent slug, bird gun
reasonable. AN. 1-1821.
For The BEST in
STORM
WINDOWS
DOORS
and
CALL
WH. 4-3235
Also A Complete I ine of
etc.,
JALOUSIES
ALUMINUM SIDING
ALUMINUM AWNINGS
PRE-CAST STONE
All Materials & Workmanship
lully Guaranteed
WOMAN’S figure skates, size 9,
men’s hockey skates, size 10
good condition, outgrown, $5 each.
WH. 3-1951.
MUST make room (and raise
money)! 20 percent to 40 percent
off—everything in the place. Many
things at your offer, even il
ridiculous. Come chop chop—be
fore we move it out! Emporium—
2 to 6 daily. 16111 Midland, off
163rd. block north of St. Clalr._
STORM windows, nine 36x47, One
28*.2X63. two 32x63. three 28x48*2
two 30*2x54*2 screens, eleven
36x47: .storm doors, one 36’,2x80*2.
one 32x78*i, on 30x78. LI. 1-4064.
CORDWOOD
P. HOFER
988 EAST 185th STREET
IV. 1-8145
I
MAILING envelopes for photo
traphs, all sizes. Harry Flynn
tudio, 15606 St. Clair. IV. 6-1330.
WINDOW accessories, finest made,
reasonable price, Venetian blinds,
window shades, traverse rods,
aluminum storm windows, doors,
aluminum outside awnings, door
canopies, folding doors, iron stair
rails, Venetian blind repair serv
ice everything sold installed es
tablished 1948. Rudy Nagode,
ALSO DO WOOD SPLITTING
WALNUT dining room set, $37 pool
dark room equipment. KE. 1-3115.
_table,_$26. Shuffleboard. new, $6
COMBINATION doors, storm win
dows. 50 sizes fluorescent
lights, house doors, etc. We have
what you want. KE. 1-6231.
GAS heater. 40,000 BTU 4x7
Jalousie window, very reasonable.
CE. 1-6281.
ADDRESSOGRAPH, two mimeo
graphs. $90 takes all. Or will sell
separately for best offer. Cal]
LL 1-5967.
CORDWOOD
Clean, Seasoned Split
Hardwood—All Sizes
KOMER IV. 1-2050
BEWARE
it happen to you. Don’t
DON’T let
wait for
checked
been oiled? Has you air filter
been changed? Has your thermo
stat, your limit control, your fan
control, your combination con
trols or your stack control been
examined? Is your pump operat
ing properly? Has your pilot light
been cleaned and set? Has your
orifice been changed? Does your
heating system run too long? Has
your fuel bill been too high? Do
you have cold spots? Call
furnace failure. Have it
now. Has your furnace
WH. 2-8357 or WH. 2-5070 and
have one of our specialists in
spect your furnace for you.
American Home Heating Co.
WH. 2-8357 or WH. 2-5070.
CORDWOOD
Well Seasoned-—Will Deliver
You May Pick Up Smaller
Amounts fox $2.50
Off 24800 Highland Rd.
TIEBER IV. 1-2035
SNOW plow, sensation, Kohler
motor. $35. IV. 6-4355._________
HOOVER vacuum, just rebuilt, $8
card table and chairs, 81*
Chevy, $450. AN. 1-2378.
2-5070.
ivmaemvmiasRUifMi
MISCELLANEOUS
COLLECTOR’S dream opportunity
of a lifetime for all you jazz
lovers over 200 records, 64 albums,
starring such names as Hurman,
Holiday, Armstrong, Gershwin,
Dorsey, Mercer, Granz, Krupa.
Ellington, Porter and maqy others
make offer. UL. 1-4771.
SNOW TIRES
FIRST QUALITY TUBELESS
Goodyear "Suburbanites'*
Firestone "Town 4 Country"
sati BLACK
WHITE
600x13 $14.93 $18.31
650x13 15.88 19.45
750x14 *16.59 20.30
800x14 18.38 22.52
710x15 18.38 22.52
850x14 20.09 24.58
760x15 20.09 24.58
ANY SIZE SNOW TIRE
Re-Caps 16/32 Tread Depth
10-12 No Trade Needed
ALL PRICES PLUS TAX
CARROLL TIRE CO.
17568 Lake Shpra IV. 6-4500
Daily 104, Mon.Wad.-Fri. to 8
ZOOM camera and projector, latest
deluxe models tape recorder, two
speeds, automatic erase, large
reels, etc., never used. New 4
speed Hi-Fi and records, $25.
WH. 2-3666. Fruehauf’s.
CHRISTMAS outdoor display. Santa,
sleigh, 9 reindeers, elves, snow
man. choir. Garage door opera
tors, new. WH. 4-1869.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
NEW and used accordions at whole
sale prices. IV_1-7541.
NEW and used spinets, all styles
and finishes, nothing down, 3
years to pay. Lewis Piano Com
pany, 14618 Euclid at Lee.
LI. 1-4072 or ER. 1-2232 evenings.
USED pianos, prices range $22. $35.
$50, $75 and up: dealer. 14147
Euclid ave. LI. 1-6078. Open eve
nings..
PARTY WANTS
PIANO
BEFORE CHRISTMAS
Any Style Pay Cash
Also Wil] Buy Oriental Rug
SU. 1-7273
WURLITZER organ number 44. 2
.manual, must be seen to be ap
preciated, $650 990 East 367th
st.. Eastlake._________________
2 VIOLINS, both old and very
good, reasonable. GL. 1-7253.
SET of Singerland drums with all
accessories, reasonable. IV. 6-5387.
VIOLINS, old and new. select tone,
$67 to $250 rare violins $500 up
48 chord electric organs. $149.5*
violin maker, music dealer. P. J.
Polsinelli. 735 aBbbitt. RE.2-9956
ACCORDION. 120 bass, Italian
make, $45. KE. 1-1918.__________
ACCORDION, 120 basS Italian
make priced for quick sale.
KE. 1-0J786.
FOR SALE-APPLIANCES
MAGIC Chef gas stove, Kenmore
dryer, both for $100 very goou
condition. PO. 1-8981.
COLDSPOT Super Mart. 11.5 ca
pacity, cost $499, sell $200 West
inghouse Deluxe washer and dry
er, cost $600, sell $200 G.E. Elec
tric push button double oven
range, cost $550, sell $200.
^J8'535^__________________
GENERAL Electric deluxe electric
range, double oven, all luxury
features, very good condition
Speed Queen wringer washer.
WH. 3-1824.__________________
CONLON mangle. $35, WH, 6-1995.
GENERAL Electric refrigerator,
excellent condition, $25.
IV. 6-2862.
SPEED Queen wringer type wash
ing machine, stainless steel top,
$50, used 2 years. PO. 1-0539.
AUTOMATIC washer, Hotpoint.
working condition, reasonable.
RE. 1-7352.___________________
AMANA freezer, 12 cu. ft. uprgiht.
like new, $150. RE. 1-2693.
STOVE. Grand, excellent condi
tion, $35 evenings, EV. 1-9373.
TAPPEN table top stove, good con
dition. $35. RE. 1-5433.
STOVE, good condition, reasonable.
PO. 1-8467.
2 WASHING machines. 1 automatic,
1 wringer. MU. 1-5447.
MAYTAG dryer, $25 Kenmore
dishwasher 12 storm windows.
LI. 1-2522
KENMORE washer, first class condi
tion, wringer type. UL. 1-0777.
KENMORE vacuum clearer, tank
type good running condition.
WH 4-3235 after 6 p. m.
REFRIGERATOR, modern’ freezer
top. $65 gas clothes dryer Mav
tag wringer washer. $35 dish
washer 17-in. television. $35 an
tiques. WH. 4-4379.
APARTMENT size Coldspot re
frigerator with 50-nound freezer
chest like new. MU. 1-3638.
HOTPOINT deluxe double door re
frigerator. must sacrifice no rea
sonable offer refused, also larg:
reezer both new. WH. 2-3036
Fruehauf’s.___________________
WESTINGHOUSE refrigerator, gas
stove, good condition, $30.
RE. 1-1244.____________________
BABY NEEDS
BABY scale, vaporizer, Kaz baby
tenda, car bed. RE. 1-2394,
RE. 2-9237.
Hl-chair, play pen, both $15, prac
tically new. UL. 1-3648.
EVERYTHING for baby from lay
ette to buggy, good condition.
RE. 2-9499.
BUGGY, high chair, stroller, $45 for
all. KE. 1-5831.
FOR SALE—CLOTHING
FUR cape, hip length Alaskan seal
LI. 1-1110.
LADY’S muskrat coat, good condi
tion. 12-14. Saturday morning, 224
East 216th.
SEMI-formal dress, size 13, worn
1 hour, perfect condition, $20
WH. 4-1077 until 7 p. m.
MINK coat, mink stole, muskrat
coat, $35 silver fox stole, other
$25 and up, set fur scarves, $20
private residence. PO. 1-8400.
PERSIAN lamb mink collared fur
coat, large size, like new.
RE. 2-7879.
LADY'S beige cashmere coat, mink
collar, size 9. KE. 1^517.
MAN’S top coat, zip-ih lining. 38
40 pea jacket, slacks, shirts
gloves. GL. 1-1202.
TENDER-AND
FLAVORFUL
EAST CLEVELAND LEADER
PTA NEWS
Ask The Experts Is
Caledonia Group Plan
Caledonia PTA members will Junior High School Wayne C.
have the opportunity to present! Blough, principal of Shaw High
any questions they have about
schools and education in general
and about their own East Cleve
land school system in particular
to a panel of experts at their
meeting to be held next Wed
nesday, at 8 p. m.
“Pop the Question” is the
theme of the meeting.
The panel experts are: Dr.
Harold L. Nichols, superintend
ent of East Cleveland Schools,
moderator Miss Bertha Clend
enen, principal of Caledonia
Elementary School Dr. L. L.
Myers, principal of W. H. Kirk
national parks used by visitors^
and park management had de
teriorated to the extent that
roads were unsafe, camp
grounds run down and over
crowded, and most conditions
at a substandard level. In the
first year of the program the
parks were visited by nearly 55
million persons. In 1959 the
figure was 62.8 million.
The objective of Mission 66
is to realize the potential of the
national parks so that, in 1966,
the year the program ends, the
80 million persons expected to
visit the parks can be adequate
ly accommodated.
Major Goals
The major goals of the plan
as adopted by the National Park
Service are threefold: (1) Elim
inate the deficit in park staffs,
facilities and maintenance
which had continued since the
end of World War II and in
crease services in anticipation
of future needs. (2) Provide
full protection of natural, his
toric and prehistoric areas in
the National Park System. (3)
Evaluate outdoor recreation re
sources in cooperation with
other public agencies in order
to develop a national recreation
plan for the United States.
To give you some idea of the
accomplishments, the following
is a breakdown of the various
areas in which the Park Serv
ice in the past four years has
made improvements under Mis
sion 66 Campsites—Campsites
within the various camping
areas "in 1956 totaled 12,833.
The Service has planned to
make 17,760 new campsites by
1966, bringing the total up to
30,593. At the end of the four
year period campsites num
bered 22,956. Roads and Park
ways—In 1956 there were 600
miles of parkways for visitors
throughout the national parks.
The goal laid down in Mission
66 was the construction of an
other 500 miles. By July, 1960,
more than 100 miles had been
built with another 145 under
construction. Land Acquitition
—When the parks were origin
ally designated,, persons own
ing land within the areas were
permitted to retain it and use
it any way they chose. As the
owners have died or moved
away the Service acquired the
land, incorporating it into the
park. During the 10 years of
Mission 66 the servivce has
aimed for the acquisition of
363,750 acres of these “iso
lated” lands.. By the end of
fiscal 1960 the Park Service
I had acquired 190,132 acres. The
I National Parks Service by June
131, 1960, had also: increased
I parking facilities by 19,666
SGT. David P. Bidelman (second from left) is shown
to Northwestern University's famed Traffic Institute,
le Club Trustee Frank X. Schaut (second from right)
EAST CLEVELAND POLICE
receiving his scholarship
from Cleveland Automobi
at the recent 15th Annual Awards Luncheon of the Cleveland Automobile Club
Police Foundation. Left is East Cleveland Police Chief H. S. Weaver, chairman
of the Police Foundation Committee, and at right is East Cleveland Sgt. Robert
J. Allen, who is alternate to attend Northwestern for three weeks beginning
Feb. 13th in the event Bidleman is unable to do so. Goal of the Automobile
Club's Police Foundation is widespread dissemination of traffic “know how”
among area police officers. Nine scholarships were awarded this year.
School, and Richard A. Got
tron, president of East Cleve
land Board of Education.
Ken Armstrong Speaks
To Superior Parents
“Are We Affected By World
Affairs.” is the challenging
topic to be considerel when Ken
Armstrong addresses the Super
ior PTA on Tuesday, Jan. 10th.
Armstrong is news editor of
WJW-TV. The meeting will be
held in the PTA room at 1:30
p.m. All parents and friends
are welcome to attend.
Park Project Nears
Half Way Operation
Frances P. Bolton, Congressman, 22nrf District, Ohio
Park Improvement
Mission 66 the 10-year program of the National
Park Service designed to raise the standards of the
parks and increase facilities on Jan. 1st completed
the first four and a half years of its operation. Pro
gress during that period has been “good,” according to
Park Service officials.
The program was inaugurated in 1956 by the In
terior Department because facilities throughout the
spaces constructed 1,438 ex
hibits erected 45 new visitor
centers built 234 new sewage
systems and constructed new
water storage facilities capable
of handling 18,151,755 gallons.
More than five million veter
ans holding GI life insurance
policies will share in $258.5 mil
lion in regular annual divi
dends during 1961. Veterans
Administrator Sumner G. Whit
tier said the dividends are pri
marily a refund to holders of
participating policies of part
of their premium payments.
The dividends will be paid auto
matically as soon as possible
after the 1961 anniversary of
the date that each policy was
issued. Mr. Whittier said the
refunds are made principally
because the death rate among
GI policy holders continues to
be lower than the rate upon
which the premiums were
tablished by law.
Koy D’Anna
Musical Productions, Inc., is
presenting “New Moon,” Jan.
13th and Jan. 14th in the Little
Theatre of the Public Hall. Cur1
ain goes up at 8:30 p. m. Mr.
Handel Wadsworth will do the
directing.
In one of the lead roles play
ing the part of the secret eye
of the king is Roy C. D’Anna,
who has appeared with other
groups also and whose last
role with Musical Productions,
Inc., was that of “Pop” in “The
Pajama Game. Playing the
male lead as “Robert” is
Charles Travis whose last
major role was in “The Merry
Widow.”
1
i.
Boy Scouts
When 23 members of Scout
Troop 108 went to Camp Klein
in Concord, Ohio, recently,
their main effort was to help
11 candidates pass their Ten
derfoot tests so they could join
the troop officially.
Those who passed and joined
the troop were Glenn Bateman,
Bob Mahoney, Randy Mody,
David Mowry, Jay Munitz,
Dennis Sabol, Donald Sabol,
Bill Swearingen, Don Ubbink,
Richard Valentine, and
Wagner.
At the troop meeting follow
ing the company trip the new
members received their troop
neckerchiefs and uniform in
signia.
War I Widows
Have Meeting
Widows of World War I will
install officers at their meeting
Sunday, Jan. 8th at 3 p.m. at
Hotel Sheraton-Cleveland.
New officers are Mrs.
Charles A. Rybak, president
Mrs. Thomas C. Parkerson,
senior vice president Mrs.
Mabel Nolan, junior vice presi
dent Mrs. James J. Donahue,
recording secretary.
Mrs. Otto Gertack, corres
ponding secretary Mrs. Harold
L. Gustafson, treasurer Mrs.
Fred C. Robinson, historian
Mrs. John Steffan, chaplain
and Mrs. Frsd C. Jahn, ser
geant-at-arms.
es-
Roy D’Anna
In Musical
All widows of World War I
are entitled to attend the meet
ings. For information call Mrs.
Elsie Leighton, 14104 Idarose
ave., PO. 1-4664.
Basketball Report
On Exchange Agenda
The Exchange Club of East
Cleveland will hold its regular
weekly meeting Tuesday at
noon at the East Cleveland
YMCA.
At this meeting a report will
be received from Lloyd Briden
baugh and Ray Snyder con
cerning the Class E Basketball
League which the Exchange
Club is sponsoring. In addition,
at this meeting plans will be
laid for the National Crime
Prevention Week to be held in
February during the week of
February 12th through the 18th.
LITTLE ADS with Big Re
sults, folks say of our Classi
fieds. Why not try them out
yourself, and join our “Satis
fieds”?
REFRESHER
COURSE
For
REGISTERED
NURSES
NO FEES
NO OBLIGATIONS
For further information call
DOCTOR'S HOSPITAL
SW. 5-5000
Mr.
Mr.
For tickets contact
D’Anna at GL. 1-0697 or
Travis at GL. 1-2952.
EXT. 204
Why Baseball Trembles—(Cont)
The reserve clause still is the
game’s Achilles’ Heel, but there
is practically no danger that
the lethal arrow will be fired
by an active player. The men in
uniform are so happy about the
Pension they’ll do nothing
which conceivably might dis
turb the setup.
Compare this with your own
retirement prospects and you’ll
wish you had been bom with
Ted Williams’ batting eye—or
even Bubba Phillips’ instead
of some of your own admitted
gifts.
Mike
Age 50
A player who stays in the
major leagues only five years
receives $88 a month, starting
at age 50 not age 65. If he
remains 10 years, his life in
come, starting at age 50, is
$175 a month. If he holds his
place on a big league roster for
20 years, he’ll collect $275 a
month for life.
camp
Blunt
while
Worship service at the
was conducted by Bill
for the Protestant scouts
his father, William C. Blunt,
drove the Catholic scouts to
Painesville for services. Eve
ning campfire was conducted
by Senior Patrol Leader Dave
Griffith. The troop was divid
ed into crews for preparation
of meals and the crew leaders
were Dale Lyndall, Dan Hart,
Tim Fern, Mike Sabol and
Kreutzberg.
Of course, few will want to
start collecting at age 50, and
the income increases for every
year thereafter the player de
lays collection. If the 10-year
man waits until he’s 65, as do
most pensioners in other fields,
he’ll collect $350 a month. The
20-year man who delays his
checks until he’s 65 receives
$550 a month.
Bob
held
the
A tournament was
among all members of
troop and the winners were,
Chess: Dave Cowles Check
ers: Dale Lyndall Badminton:
Dale Lyndall and Randy Moody.
Besides the foregoing lavish
provisions, the Plan provides
$250 a month for total and per
manent disability. This pay
ment contiuous to age 65 or any
earlier date when the pension
would equal the disability
benefit.
Ed McAuley
ON
SPORTS
Big League Pension
Can Hardly Be Beat
Major league players’ representatives as Bob
eller told investigating congressmen fought hard
to get the terms they wanted in the present Pension
Plan, but the results were well worth the battle.
If any other class of workmen, however skilled,
can look forward to so much security at such early
ages, the arrangement has
escaped my attention. The
major leaguers* deal is a real
bonanza. I’ll explain it in a
moment.
Quiet Front
For purposes of this series,
the Plan is important mainly
because it quieted at least one
long front which earlier might
have erupted into rebellion
against the reserve clause.
If a player dies before he has
started to receive pension pay
ments, his widow will receive
each month an amount which
will range from $150 to $275,
depending on the player’s
credited service.
There also is a life insurance
policy of $20,000 for active
players with 10 or more years
service, half that amount for in
active members of the Plan.
Hospitalization covering the
player, his wife and unmarried
children under 19 also is in
cluded. The Plan also pays 80
per cent of all over the first
$50 for doctor’s and nurses*
services.
The Plan is financed by the
60 per cent of the radio and TV
rights earmarked for this pur
pose, plus player contribution
of $2 for each day of active
service during the season, but
not more than $344 per season.
The Plan also gets 60 per cent
of receipts from the All-Star
games. The broadcasting and
television sponsors pay $3,250,
000 a year, of which 60 per cent
goes into the Pension Plan.
Given his better-than-average
salary, his first class room and
board on the road and that
fabulous pension the active
major leaguer is most unlikely
to become a troublemaker. On
the contrary, a couple of years
ago the players* representatives
dismissed J. Norman Lewis, the
tough little lawyer who fought
beside them for the kind of
Pension Plan they wanted. I
can’t say that the owners dic
tated Lewis’ ouster, but they
certainly sent him no condol
ences.
WANT TO PROMOTE your
Club’s event? Our printing
shop is “heaven sent”! If you
need tickets, announcements or
brochures the service of
our shop is yours! Our number’s
GLenville 1-4383 our ser
vice is tops, you’ll agree!
SHIBLEY S SAHARA LOUNGE
Route 6 (Chardon Rd., West of SOM Center) Route 91
DANCING FBI.. SAT. NIGHTS
SATURDAY, JANUARY 7th and 14th
Th* Dynamic
JOHNNY PECON, LOG TREBAR
6 PIECE TELEVISION ORCHESTRA
Don't Mi«« This Special Attraction At The Sahara Room
COMING TUESDAY, JANUARY 17th
First Talent Show 8:30 P.M.
Followed bv
Frankie Yancovic and his Orchestra at 10:30 P.M.
See Our Talent Show Ad in Help Wanted Classified This Raper
FOR MORE DETAILS ABOUT THESE
EXCITING EVENTS ....
phone
SERVICE INC
33500 Lakeland Boulevard
WH. 2-2505
AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSION
SPECIALIST
ALSO
e Carburetor
WH. 4-3320
e Tune-up
e Brake Service e Towing
FINANCING ARRANGED
.. ..

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