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Guaranteed George Henry Gets St. Joe Scholarship George Henry, 14 years old, son of Mrs. Edward Henry of 1962 Nelaview ave.. and the late Mr. Henry, has been awar ded the first scholarship by the John P. Doyle Memorial u nd. He was in the top 10 per cent of his class scholastically at Christ the King School, and will enter St. Joseph High School on August 28th. His favorite subject is arithmetic and favorite sport, football, and he plays center. He parti cipates in Little League Base ball in the summer and basket ball and football during the school year. George’s mother has been supporting working in the General Elec tric Co. cafeteria at Nela Park, since the death of his father last December. He also con tributes to the family funds, delivering newspapers and cad dying at golf courses. her family by The scholarship winner has a brother, Patrick, who is stu dying for the priesthood at Borromeo Seminary and a brother, John, who will be a junior at St. Joseph’s in the fall. The Doyle fund was estab li hde last April in memory of John Doyle, who taught Eng lish at St. Joseph’s and coached the freshman basketball team. He was 24 years old W’hen he died January 9th from injuries in an auto crash December 26th* 1960. Musical Group At Hayden Ave. Baptist Church A musical ensemble of six students from Bryan College in Dayton, Tenn., will appear in the Hayden Avenue Bap tist Church tomorrow (Friday) at 7:30 p. m., according to an announcement by Rev. Donald Woodby, Pastor. James Roeder, a senior from St. Petersburg, Fla., is both a musician and manager of the. group which is filling engage ments in several states of the northeast on a ten-week sum mer tour. Other members of the group are: a trumpet trio composed of Tom Beal, a jun ior from Glenside, Pa., Dennis Williams, a sophomore, from Irving, Tex., man, a 1961 Decatur, Ill. senior from soloist and brandt ’59, pianist, of Bangor, Mich., who is staff representa tive. and Jerry Bau graduate from Grace Black, a Leesburg, Fla., Ursula Hilde- group will present a The varied program of instrumen tal and vocal music with tes timonies and information about the four-year liberal arts pro gram of Christian education at Bryan College. LC.B.A. Meets Members of the Ladies Cath olic Benevolent Association will meet on Tuesday, Aug. 8th at 8 p. m. Plans will be made for their Annual Pillowcase Card Party to be held Tuesday, August 22nd in the Log Cabin at Eu clid Beach Park. .J z UNPLEASANT ODORS ARE REPORTED emanating from this open pgrttep of Nine Mile Creek in Cleveland Heights. East Cleveland City Manager Charles A. Carran has asked the county engineers to make an immediate investigation to check the cause of the odors and a possible remedy. Fr. Gallagher Sails To Far East Aug. 14 Rev. Michael E. Gallagher. S.J., is sailing August 14th for the Far East. Father Gallagher was born on the West Side of Cleveland, but the family moved to 1337 Shawview ave.. and finished grade school at St. Philomena’s. He later attended St. Ignatius High School and John Carroll University. His studies were interrupted by two years of Army in Japan. While there the idea of becoming a He returned to Carroll his degree and then entered the Milford Novitiate. service he got Jesuit. Kot A farewell Mass will be celebrated at Christ the King Church Sunday, at 12:15 p.m. The officers of the Mass will be three Fathers Gallagher Rev. James Gallagher as cele brant, Rev. Daniel Gallaghr as deacon and Rev. Michael Gal lagher as sub-deacon. Committeemen Dinner Aug. 17 The 31st annual East Cleve land Community Picnic com mitteemen’s dinner will be held at the Euclid Beach Park Res taurant Thursday, Aug. 17th. Highlight of the evening will be the treasurer’s report on this year’s picnic by Harry F. (Pepper) Martin. A warehouse at 1680 Eddy rd., once jam-packed full of recovered stolen merchandise is now as empty as the prover bial Mother Hubbard's cup board. This is a result of the public auction of the East Cleveland police department last Satur day which was attended by close to 300 persons and netted a record $278.15 to the Police Pension Fund. Never in the history of the public sale, according to Lt. William Hartford, official auc tioneer, has there been such a turnout. He reported that people even will have a chance to missionary. Gallagher’s first as is to the Jesuit Uni- Father signment versity in Tokyo where he will study the language. Father Gallagher has been a teacher at St. Xavier’s in Cin cinnati, the past year. He has made a name for himself as a writer and producer of one-act plays. 7c EAST fw (XEYFXAXD 50* The Council SOLD TO EDDY MULLEN, 1766 Delmont was unclaimed stolen goods last Saturday. More than 250 people were on hand and the take for the Police Pension Fund was an all-time record. Eddy is shown ready to make payment on the bike. Police Auction Take Sets Record came from the West Side to buy something, regardless of the price. Although those who bought still walked away with bar gains, the price range was con siderably higher than in past years. One woman became so ex cited when bidding on a set of hubcaps that she began bidding against herself. However, when she raised her own price of $6.25 to $6.50, Lt. Hartford stopped her and she went home with the hub caps for the $6.25 bid. Almost everything in the warehouse was sold and some of the items had been laying Carran in a letter to County Sanitary Engineer John H. Puzenski, told of numerous complaints from East Cleve land citizens living on Alton, Westburn and Hillsboro rds. and There will be a luncheon reception following the Mass in the Christ the King Hall, where all meet the He said that the complain ants have observed sanitary sewage in the open part of the creek with the attendant odors.” He also reported residents in the area have told him that “af ter a few days of dry weather, if the wind just happened to be right you can detect these odors from an automobile driv ing along Belvoir blvd. “To a lesser degree,” Carran wrote, “these odors were first noticed several years ago. How- did you Know? of the Village of East Cleveland met weekly in the old chapel of the Presbyterian Church. The meeting place was moved to the Council Chambers of the Union School House in 1899. Bcgiitning in 1904, members of the East Cleveland Council were paid $2 per meeting. An ordinance for such compensation uas passed as a result of a newly adopted Ohio Statute. Under East Cleveland's regime as a village were the following mayors: Dr. E. D. Burton, serving four years C. E. Bolton, two years Dr. G. H. Quay, five years H. M. Brainard, two years and Col. J. R. McQuigg, for two years during village status and four years after East Cleveland became a city in the 1910 census. A S-ifA this bike at the police auction of from two to three around years. Also, started, claimed one that had been in storage for over five months. before the auction four bicycles were by owners, including The auction started at 1 p. m., but as early as 11 a. m., people were anxiously await ing the sale. By 1:30, the po lice pension fund had realized more money than in previous years. When it was all over, there was only one item left—a crutch. The department has been trying to sell this sinci 1951, and it will be up for bid again next year. East Cleveland Leader The East Cleveland Leader. The SCOOP and Euclid News-Journal Give Advertisers Complete Coverage In Northeast Greater Cleveland Volume No. 20—No. 31 East Cleveland. Ohio By Mail $5.00 Per Year Thursday, August 3, 1961 Cites Serious Health Problem Residents Complain Of Stench City Manager Charles A. Carran has asked for an im mediate investigation by coun ty authorities on the cause and possible remedy of unpleasant sanitary sewage odors emanat ing from the open section of Nine Mile Creek just south of the East Cleveland boundary line on Belvoir blvd. ever, residents had not bothered to call the city because they hoped the odors would soon disappear.” “However, this summer, it has been exceptionaly bad to the extent people have had to move out of their back yards when holding picnics, etc., especially along Alton rd.” Nine Mile Creek, as its name indicates, is nine miles long and runs through several suburbs along Belvoir blvd. The county coverted the East Cleveland sec tion in 1930 to allow for home development in that area. The creek actually runs some distance north of Euclid ave., but this portion was coverted by both East Cleveland and Cleve land The complete drainage area covers some 4,500 acres with Cleveland Heights the nearest neighbor of East Cleveland to the south. It is in this commun ity that local residents feel the stench is coming from. According to Finance Direc tor G. T. Apthorp, “Historical ly, each community has been re sponsible for coverting or main taining its section of the creek. This would imply that Ap thorp feels Cleveland Heights should take steps to eliminate the odor now present. Puzenski reported that he had received Carran's corre spondence but has not had time to study the letter. He did say, however, the re quest will be given due con sideration with action forth coming as soon as possible. Apartment Planned For Doan Ave. Another million-dollar apart ment project is planned for East Cleveland as a public hearing has been announced next Tuesday, at 7:45 p. m. in the city commission chambers on a proposed 90-suiter on Doan ave. At the hearing, the commis sioners will consider the rec ommendation of the board of zoning appeals to change the area requirements to allow an area of 985 square feet per suite. Seeking authority to con struct George Miller. the apartments Leslie and expected to be acted Also upon at the commission meet ing is a proposed 62-suite building at Euclid ave., be tween Noble and Rosedale rds. A public hearing was held on this last week, but because only three commissioners were pre sent. no action was taken. The apartment project on Doan appears to have smooth sailing, inasmuch as there were no protestors when the zon ing board of appeals gave its approval last Tuesday. The Euclid ave., builders were not so fortunate as they met opposition at both the zoning meeting when it approved and when the missioners last met. Graduates From USCG School W. Roger Moore of 15338 Plymouth Place, will graduate tomorrow (Friday) from the U. S. Coast Guard’s engine man course at the Reserve Training Center in Yorktown, An engineman third class in the Coast Guard Reserve, Moore is attending the two week class during his annual summer training period. He is a member of Reserve Post Security Training Unit 09-164 in Cleveland. City Manager Seeks Immediate Investigation Of Creek Odor Under the capable guidance of co-directors Joe Mancini and Bob Coates, there are 80 girls between the ages of 10-16 who have formed a five-team league known as the East Cleveland Pigtail Softball League. Their games are play ed at Shaw Field Monday, Wednesday and Friday after noons at 1:30 p. m. and the girls, most of them new to softball competition, have shown tremendous interest and improvement. Last summer, when Roy Wisecup, the East Cleveland Recreation Commissioner, of fered the program to local girls, only three of them show ed any real interest. Before the summer was over, how ever. there were enough girls available to form two teams and they made their first or ganized debut as a part of the recent Amateur Day program in Shaw Stadium. are Jerome This season, the five teams are known as the Reds, Blues, Blacks, Yellows and Greens and they are identified by the corresponding colors of the shorts they wear. No standings are kept but three games are played on each of the sched uled days. To allow an addi tional outlet for the girls’ athletic interests, Mancini and Coates have also inaugurated a volleyball program with the same teams competing on the Shaw volleyball courts Friday afternoons. was com- more There is expected to be on this next Tuesday, although the commissioners can act without a public hearing. There are approximately 15 girls on each team with 12 of them in the starting lineup and PICTURED ABOVE ARE newly-formed East Cleveland Pigtail Softball League at Shaw Field. Shown look over the plans for a post-season outing for all league members are, front row: Carol Michal, 1284 East 142nd st. Judy tossing, 2021 Taylor rd., and Trudy Sangston, 13900 Baldwin ave. Back row: Martha Trombley, 13401 Sixth ave. Co-Director Joe Mancini, 14001 Shaw ave., and Betsy Connell, 1847 Stanwood rd. The outing, to be held in two weeks at Forest Hills Park, will include races, games, refreshments and dancing in the pavilion near the lake. THE TEAM CAPTAINS and One of the co-directors of the Girls Revive Softball By Bob Keefer Several years ago watching softball games at Shaw Field was a popular pastime for many East Cleveland sports fans until the current Little League program was formed. Since then, softball has become virtually extinct on local interest in the game pla^ being revived but. this time, softball at Shaw Field is being played by an enthusiastic group of East Cleveland girls. diamonds. Now, however, ed with a 12-inch ball is all of them take part in every game. To make it tougher for the batters and easier on the pitchers, there are six out fielders in addition to the usual number of infielders and the battery. Next year, the co-di rectors expect girls available team league being kept. to have enough to form a six with standings A natural rivalry has dev eloped between the "Reds” and "Blues” who have split even in a pair of evening games they have played. In their first encounter, played in Shaw Sta dium on Amateur Day. the "Blues” defeated the “Reds” by a score of 9-7. In a return match at Shaw Field on July 24th, the "Reds" gained re venge by edging their rivals. 2-1, in an exciting contest which went nine innings. A "rubber” game has been sche duled for Shaw Field next Monday, at 8:30 p. m. under the lights which should be an interesting contest. Come out Collinwood Reunion Set Collinwood High Class of June, 1950. is holding a re union 2nd. iS 0°EAST i 4, CLEVELANO AWVIRMRI Was '4 Saturday, September members of this whether they gradu- Any class, ated or not. who have not been contacted by the com mittee, are asked to call Mrs. Grace (Coat a) Di Donato, HI. 2-4078 or Mrs. Jean (Panarisi) Albertone, WH. 4-4026. and watch it—the girls are anxious to show what they can do on a ball field. Flag Gets Official Salute EAST CLEVELAND^ ANNIVERSARY YEAR PRIDE IN THE PAST CONFIDENCE IN THE FUTURE SOMETHING NEW has been added to the front of the East Cleveland City Hall and it it this sign telling of the city's 50th anniversary. CLEVELAND I S04J S AMNIVERSABV special W. G. Shaw The Kiwanis Club also ac knowledged the 1961 “Most Worthy Citizen Award” pre sented to City Manager Char les Carran. The tribute was made by chairman niversary James E. Bateman, of the Golden An Committee. remarks. Bateman sym- In his pointed out that Carran bolized the sound character which East Cleveland enjoys as a community!” The award was especially significant, Bateman added. because it recognizes the par: that the city administration has played in developing East Cleveland as an outstanding place in which to live. “It is also significant to all of us East this award the major made this and which note on this, our Golden An niversary Year.” Clevelanders since represents one of factors which has community great we are happy to *A 21 Head For Wide Open Spaces This Saturday 21 boys will head for the YMCA’s Rolling Ranch near Carrollton Ohio where they will enjoy a week of western living. Don Fortune, the director, states that this camp is a new innovation in YMCA program with the purpose to appeal to those boys who have attended the traditional type of camp. The Rolling "Y” Ranch rep resents more of a challenge to the teen age boy. Covering nearly 600 acres, the ranch program permits the boys to live like a real cowboy, learn to rope, prepare meals from a chuckwagon, help care for cattle, ride and care for his own horse, sleep out under the stars and to participate ir a rodeo. Boys planning to go from the East Cleveland area are: Glen Barrett, Patrick Chap man. Bob Dailey, David Fior vante, Albert Frankboner, Ni cholas Harding, Roger Har nish, Chris Hart, Dan Hart. Eric Lindgren, Dennis McGil licuddy, Greg Myles. Thomas Parker, Daniel Perry, Law rence Passalaqua Frank Sal vo. Warren Raybon, Russell Turner, Richard Todd, and Brian Wood. Two Retire of- East Cleveland’s new designed by Bar was recognized in issued by the City and in a salute ficial flag, bara Allen, a resolution Commission delivered during a meeting of East Cleveland Kiwanis this week. The resolution praised the prize-winning design submitted by Miss Allen and acknowl edged its acceptance by the city. The salute came as she was introduced as a guest of Kiwanis by Blough, principal at High School. I Charles R. Jones Gillard Cockcroft Two East Cleveland dents have retired from Cleveland Electric Illuminat ing Company after many years of service. They are The Charles R. Jones, 13916 Or inoco ave.. a guard the Brooklyn District Department, who retires after 36 years of service. Gillard Cockcroft, 14410 Scioto ave., a service installer in the Brooklyn District De partment, who retired after 39 years of service. Bake Sale Slovene and 3, Sale on Four Progressive Circles, Nos. 1, 7, 2, will hold a joint Bake Saturday for the benefit of the Slovene Home for the Aged. The Bake Sale, which will feature the Slovenian special ty, “krofee” (doughnuts), cookies, strudels, etc., will open at 10 a. m. at 18621 Neff rd.