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.* Pag* Tweiv* ‘■1 A BAUMGARTENS 1427 Hayden Ave. SPECIALS! ____ Men's WORK Qfl SHOES i 15104-08 Euclid Ave. rASTOREHOE 10% OFF! ON AU CARPET & FURNITURE CLEANING A special once-a-year offer from nationally famous MAGIKIST, the King of professional carpet cleaner*. Now the time to get rid of holiday dirt and save money tool Don't allow dirt to get deep down into rug fibres. Under footsteps, sharp-edged dirt particle* cut like knives, causing permanent damage. We do professional cleaning in yout home or by expert* in our plant. Call today for a FREE estimate. Kg. 1-0352 HENKEL'S MAGIKIST Carpet Furniture Cleaner* GL. 1-8516 Women's & Girls' BOOTS OA QI For Flats Heels 1 WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS Schwinn Bicycles ALL OQC QK UP SIZES OvUtVV TERMS English Schwinn Raleigh Lightweight Bicycle* Whizzer Motor Bike* and Part* Rebuilt Bicycle* Complete Line of Bicycle* and Tricycle* Parts Tire* and Accessories Wheels, Tires, Tubes, all Types and Size* Bicycle* and Tricycle* Repaired Wheels Straightened Repaired Retired Welding OPEN 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. ART’S BICYCLE STORE OFFER EXPIRES FEBRUARY 1st, 1962 ___ 3 DANCE BANDS THURSDAY, JANUARY 18th DANCE MUSIC BY Rudy Vincent, Jr. SATURDAY, JANUARY 20th DANCE MUSIC BY JOHNNY SIMINEK TUESDAY, JANUARY 23rd DANCE MUSIC BY RUDY VINCENT, JR The Green Darby Lake Shore Blvd, at E. 142nd KE. 1-3191 FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 12415 Euclid Ave. 2nd Floor LOST OUR LEASE MUST MOVE EVERYTHING! ALL NEW 1962 FURNITURE! NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS! SAVE! 40-50-60% On Regular Wholesale Prices Every Item In The Store Will Be On Sale! 50 Living Room Suite* & Sectionals 73 Chairs 100 Occasional Tables 15 Dining Room Suites e 20 Dinettes 54 Bedroom Suite* 3000 sq. yds. Carpeting Lamps e Name Brand Mattresses and Box Spring* OPEN THURS.-FRI.-SAT. TH 9 P.M. FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 12415 Euclid, cor. Lakeview GA. 1-6767 S*mon« Fusco. 14014 Shaw Ae*. Hasel Fuunar, 1851 Belmor* OPEN DAILY JSt EITHER NTRANCf SCIENTIFIC BRAKE ADJUSTMENT 95 The GLenville 1-4495 ON ELECTRIC BRAKE TESTER ALL CARS BRAKES RELINED DRUMS MACHINED BRAKE SHOES EXCHANGED Other Service* POWER BRAKES-POWER STEERING WHEEL ALIGNING & BALANCING SHOCKS- SPRINGS CLUTCHES INSTALLED e BALL JOINTS REPLACED FRONT-ENDS REBUILT e OHIO'S BEST EQUIPPED BRAKE WHEEL SHOP Evans Brake & Wheel Service U TtAtS SERVING MORlHtASI OHIO 1132 HAYDEN 13628 ST CLAIR GL. 1-9115 kSIX I 1“ Rozelle Pupils Take On “Earthly” Subject sixth grade class ofyand with not much space Marinelli in Rozelk has been making r. of the earth in theii Studies class. In this James School study Social work they have located the con tinents, discovered how the change in seasons depends on the Earth’s rotation around the Sun, and investigated the var ious climate and temperature regions of the world. In all of these studies they have had to turn to maps and drawings. Such topics, it seems, cannot be understood well with out being able to visualize the roundness of the Earth and the various sizes and heights of land masses upon it. Conse quently, they decided to fix some of these facts in their minds better by drawing maps of their own. Physical maps of the earth must show more than shapes and area. Rainfall, altitude, drainage (by rivers) and cli mate should also be included, in order to explain why the in terior of Africa, for instance, is so different from the in terior of North America. Then the mangrown crops and the man-made countries can be shown on the continents, and not until then does the picture of the world as it is today begin to emerge. it is very hard to draw a portion of the spherical Earth on a flat piece of paper and make it look right. Some of the Rozelle students found a drafting trick that made their work much easier and more accurate. Here is the way it is done: First, you draw some care fully bowlegged meridians of longitude, to suggest the cur vature of the Earth. Then you draw straight lines of latitude across them, but at unequal distances apart, depending on their distance from the Equa tor. This cuts up your drawing into four-sided blocks. Now look at a globe, or at the map in the book, at each block in turn. Not too awfully much happens in each block, does it? This amount of drawing can be reproduced quite accurately on your paper and when all the blocks have been filled in, your map will look very much like the original one. On the “Write” Track at Mayfair How much writing your child be able to do? Can you expect your six-year-old, for instance, to write a “Thank you” note to Grandpa for his Christmas train? Here are the approximate re quirements of a child’s writing, by years. A Kindergartener learns how to spell and print his name, on this wide-spaced paper. A first grader learns all the letters of the alphabet, both capital and small, but still printed and in this fashion he puts together many short words and some longer ones. The second grade sees a change from printing to “cur sive” writing, (which may not mean what you think it does). This is just—well, writing. Ir the third grade the students learn to write smaller, and are now writing in narrower spaces LOANER CAR AVAILABLE CALEDONIA CHAMBERS MAYFAIR ROZELLE I S super,or I Z\ PROSPECT ween. All the writing so far been done with a pencil. Fourth graders graduate to ink. This was a frightfully messy in the old days, a* you remember we used to all kinds of stories about girls* braids and inkwells. But ball-point pens and cartridges have changed all that. A fourth grader is also writ ing on regular notebook paper, and is expected to have auto matically good writing by that time, so that he can concen trate on spelling and other matters. From the point of view of what is written, the story goes like this: First grade, individual words: Second grade, short sentences. Third grade, longer sentences. Fourth (through the twelfth, we might add), para graphs. And fifth and up, stories, themes, and reports, with probably some outlining in the upper reaches of elemen tary school. This “Sounds* Interesting How are sounds made, and how does a person’s ear hear them? These challenging ques tions occurred to the fourth grade students of Mrs. Nancy Brindza, upon their return from a Children’s Orchestra Concert given by Robert Shaw and the Cleveland Orchestra some time ago. They decided to find out the answers to them. At the concert, Mr. Shaw talked to the children about the patterns of sound, its loud ness and softness, and high and low pitch. He pointed out how different instruments made dif ferent kinds of sounds, and members of his orchestra dem onstrated these differences for the children. On their return to school, the children were shown a film about the human ear and how it transmits sound to the brain —how, for instance, there is something like a miniature spiral piano or harp in the inner ear, which picks up suc cessively higher tones as the tiny membranes get shorter. All this was fascinating knowledge, and the children were eager for more. They learned why the Western hero on TV puts his ear to the ground to hear the distant hoofbeats of the cavalry, be cause Bound travels better through ground than through air. They studied pictures of many kinds of sound-makers, including musical instruments and they made some simple instruments of their own. should Well, hardly. But just how much should he be a-ked to do? Many studies of writing levels have been made by School people in fact, they are still being made. As a result of one such study by Greater Cleve land teachers—one of whom is Mayfair’s Mrs. Dorothy McCabe —Mayfair School has set up a display of writing exhibits labelled “Steps in Writing.” Quite a rewarding result, al though perhaps an unexpected one, from one concert! Art Gallery At Chambers Several colorful and rate new pictures have purchased for Chambers School, both for the hallway of the main building and for the Hear ing School corridor. They are mostly concerned with the old days in America, and many of them deal with transportation. BAST CLEVELAND LEADER motive and caboose on that nearby line. The pictures are reproduc tions of paintings, and are al most photographic in their ac curacy. Purists might spot an iron pump in the yard of the blacksmith shop where an old fashioned well and wellsweep would be more appropriate, but on the whole they are quite faithful to the days they both depict and recall. One thing date* us, we are afraid. The locomotive in the “Nickel Plate” painting is of the steam variety. Is that con sidered an antique already? It seems just like yesterday to us. be- has time may hear little The UOId Owl Plan Boatman Classes Here Commodore Curtis J. Down ing, 1408 Coit rd., announces that the South Shore Cruising Club will sponsor a free school for outboard boatmen at the East Cleveland YMCA. The school will run for eight con secutive weeks starting Wed nesday, Feb. 7th and the public is welcome. Rear Commodore Charles F. Brown is in charge of the school and has lined up lectures and demonstrations on the fol lowing subjects pertaining to boating: Financial liability, Emergen cy outboard motor repair, Boat and Motor Maintenance, Selec tion and Care of Props, Fiber glas Repairs, Boating Legisla tion, Aids to Navigation, Rules of the Road, etc., Fire Preven tion and First Aid, and Fish ing: Commercial and Sport. The men conducting the lec tures are well qualified in their respective fields and include John Watson, Commander Greater Cleveland Boating As sociation Lee Schnur, Cleveland Power Aquadron Instructor Charles Hurlburt, Insurance representative Ted Hubbell, prominent boat racer Jim Sante, Sante Marine Ted Kor ycki, Rand Fiberglass Lt. Jack Rehberg, Cleveland Fire De partment and representatives from commercial and sport fishing. The school is a public service in keeping with the South Shore Cruising Club’s aim to promote safe boating for the entire family. Each session will hp from 7:30 to 9:30 p. m. Further information may be obtained by calling MU. 1-1855 or EV. 1-3934. Thursday, Jan. 25th, the East Cleveland “Y” Mothers Club is inviting the whole fam ily to enjoy an evening out to bether. In previous years the moth ers and sons have shared the event, but this year the dads and daughters are included in the festivities. A dinner will be served at the YMCA at 6:30 followed by a very brief business meeting conducted by Mrs. Robert Mc Namara, president. accu been For example, there are “Pem igewasset Coach” (a stage coach of olden times), “Horse and Buggy Days,” “River Boat Times,” and “Days Gone By”— the latter showing a black smith shoeing “under a spread ing chestnut tree.” There is also one simply entitled “Nickel Plate,” which depicts a loco- celebrating a wedding? Where can you find a more desirable place fe, town to hold your next group affair thM St the beautiful Charterhouse Hotel 24300 Euclid Avenue. We are now accepting reservations far banquets, weddtngs, association meet ings, parties.... Whatever the size of the occasion or meeting, whether It be for 10 or 500, Charterhouse service* are taitormade for your requirements.... A skilled catering staff awaits your caR far an impeccable eating experience. Simply pick up the telephone, dial ANdrew* 1-0300 and ask for Joe Fitzgerald. He is at your disposal and will personally give you a guided tour of some of the finest accommodations in Euclid. At the Euclid Charterhouse, you wIR enjoy the same expertly prepared and delicious food served at other famous Hotel Corporation of America hotels, including The Plaza and Hotel Roosevelt, New York The Mayflower, Washington, D.C^ and The Carlton Tower, London, England. Remember, just ask for Joe Fitzgerald! Mrs. J. Ford Pisor, chairman for the evening, will introduce Ray Snyder, physical director of the East Cleveland YMCA, who will explain the YMCA National Athletic Achievement Program. A demonstration of tumbling will be given by a group of boys aged 7 to 12. Participat ing will be Tom Coiner, Don Hall, Jeff Hall, Fred Holman, Jim Hughey, Dan Patty, Ross Snyder, Ray Tiltins and Steve Wolf gram. Miss Carol Mutchler, pro gram director for the YWCA, and a group of Jr. High girls CHARTERHOUSE 24800 EUCLID AVENUE R. Joseph Fitzgerald, •T in the Y-Teens club will pre sent the YWCA program for youth. With the national em phasis on physical fitness, this evening will be of interest to parents and youth alike. A special surprise feature has been promised by Mr. Don For tune of the YMCA. Dinner is by reservation which should be made at the YMCA, GL. 1-3425, by day. Mon- FEMININE ART OF CAKE DECORATING The YWCA is offering a class that will help every wo man serve a glamorous dessert every evening. It’s surprising how a deft touch with a decor ating tube can glamorize the simplest of desserts. The winter months are the perfect time to learn this skill with so many holidays ap proaching—Washington’s birth day, Lincoln’s Birthday, Valen tine’s Day, St. Patrick’s Day and Easter. Mrs. Helen Robinson, an ex pert in the field, is teaching a series of cake decorating classes at the Cleveland YWCA on Thursdays from 10 to 11:30 a. m. Registrations are now being received either in person at 1831 Lee blvd or by phone, GL. 1-3425. Registration for the class closes Tuesday. MAKE THAT NEW HAT FOR SPRING The East Cleveland YWCA is offering a new beginners Mil linery class on Thursday morn ings at 9:30 a. m. beginning Jan. 25th. During this series women will be able to design and make their new Easter bonnet. One of the major advantages of learning millinery is the op portunity for the fashion con scious woman to coordinate her hat and clothing wardrobe. Baby sitting will be provided for youngsters 2 to 5 years old. Mrs. June Barhish will in struct the course. Mrs. Barbi'sh has studied millinery at the University of Cincinnati and has had success as a teacher at the Euclid YWCA. For further information, nlease call the East Cleveland YWCA, 1831 Lee blvd., GL. 1-3425. Resignations are being re ceived now until 5 p. m. Mon day, January 22nd. SAFEXSCAPE THE NEW ALL ALUMINUM DISAPPEARING FIRE ESCAPE for All Types of Homes e Support* over 1500 lbs. e Operate* In any weather e Maintenance free e Can only be operated from window level PRICED LOW FOR EVERY FAMILY’S ■'1 BUDGET Sales Personnel Wanted! Aluminum Insulating Co. 399 E. 185th St. IV. 1-0626 Open 8:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. Thomas Fussner, 13304 First Ave. Sonora! Managor A new series of four popular medical science lectures, “that the public may know,” will be presented monthly by stafl specialists at Huron Road Hos pital according to Arthur C. Knight, president of the hos pital’s Board of Trustees. Titled “The Body, Science— and You,” the series will open Monday, Jan. 29th at 8 p. m. in the auditorium of the hospital at Belmore and Terrace rds. New Approach The growing interest of peo ple in learning more about medical science underlies the development of this Medical Insight Series, Huron Road authorities state. It is believed to be a new approach in hos pital educaional efforts here. First of four lectures will be given by Dr. Edwin L. Smith, of the hospital’s department of internal medicine. His subject, “Eat—and Live Longer,” will discuss diets, food fads and getting the most out of eating. Other Talks February 26—“Do You Need A Psychiatrist?” by Dr. V. M. Victoroff. This will be a look into the effect of the sub-con scious mind upon one’s actions. March 26—“Have A Heart— A Healthy One,” by Dr. Edwin M. Goyette, director of educa tion. This will be a talk about the wonders of the heart—and what happens to it. Interest to Parents April 30—“How Does Your Y Basketball TRIY“B” Played at Kirk. Jan. 9th Independence Sheet Metal Weliare Workers Hillcrest Merchants Diamond's Men's Shop* Played at Kirk, Jan. 10th Calvary Lutheran 32 First Presbyterian 15 Windermere Methodist 54 East Cleveland Baptist 21 Team w Calvary Lutheran 4 0 Windermere Methodist 4 O East Cleveland Baptist 2 2 First Presbyterian 1 3 Church of the Covenant 1 3 Windermere Presbyterian 0 4 CLASS “E” Played at Shaw, Jan. 13th Packers 28 Dukes 25 Lions 33 Weaver* 22 Celtics 22 Pipers 19 STANDINGS Team w Celtics 2 o Packer* 2 O 1 Lions 2 o Dukes O 2 Weaver* 0 2 Pipers 0 2 Exchange Club men devote time to administer this league for the boys. Referees are Bob Coates and Ray Snyder. Scorers are Dennis Liatti and Ken Bolmeyer. Stan Webster, Ramon Hess, Bernard Keist and Chairman Coaches are George Liatti, Merl Meredith, er, Del Mowell Dutch Bridenbaugh. ■f Hospital Plans Science Talks Starting Monday 56 38 32 STANDINGS Team w I, Hillcrest Merchants 3 0 Independence Sheet Mtl. 3 i Welfare Workers 1 2 Alkali 1 2 Diamond's Men’s Shop* 0 3 “C”CHURCH Baby Grow” by the hospital’s director of pediatrics educa tion, Dr. Raul E. Montero. A talk of special interest to young parent* and doting grandparents. “This Medical Insight Series is new. The hospital believes that popularizing certain medi cal subjects will not only inter est people but will help them) understand what we must do I to insure better health,” said Mr. Knight. I Admission will be by free1 tickets which can be obtained by calling the hospital. Ask for “Series Tickets.” Telephone 851-7000. Custom Permanents Flattery goes to your head when we cus tom-style your per manent with artistry and skill ... so that it will be exactly right for your hair and YOU! PAT PETRO & TRIO Featuring JESS FIORTA COMING FRIDAY, JAN. 26Hi MILAN RACANOVIC AND HIS ORCHESTRA teg SB Thursday, January It, President Speaks “Twentieth Century Paul Revere” will be the subject of Dr. G. Brooks Earnest, Presi dent of Fenn College, when he addresses the Kiwanis Club of East Cleveland following lunch eon at the East Cleveland YMCA Monday. Window Washing Storm Window and Screen Service Wall Washing Gutters Cleaned HOUSE CLEANING Fully Insured VETERANS Return* Prepared In Your Home or Office CLAUDE E. DELLINGER 14524 Strathmore MU. 1-8953 MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT EARLY WOAK'S BEAUTY SALON RUBY WOAK, Proprietor Cor. Hayden 8 St. Clair Free Parking UL. 1-3151 BRIDGE TAVERN 694 Sait 152nd St. LI. 1-8223 FREE PARKING In Our Well Lighted, Black Top Parking Lot Behind Restaurant SATURDAY NIGHTS TOMORROW FRIDAY, JAN. 19th RAY CHAMPA AND HIS ORCHESTRA FEBRUARY 2, 1962 THE FRANK FALCONE 2 QUARTET 1 with SAL BUCAREY JIMMY APRIL GLOBOKAR'S LOUNGE FORMERLY MAE'S LOUNGE 832 East 200th St. IV. 1-6530 FRIDAY, JANUARY 19th GEORGE COOK OPEN 8 A.M. to 2:30 A.M. Step In Be Seated—While We Help You The welcome chair that awaits you in the Second Federal new account section at every office is a symbol of our cordial service. D/O YOU GET A YEAR-ENO BONUS? Save it safely and profitably hero. Save It for some future use. Save it for a time when you may need it. Save it where 50,000 satisfied savers like to save. wills ui Lm Assiciitiii Euclid Office-22480 Lake Shor* Blvd.-TO Mill Main Office... 333 Euclid Avenue Jfo Sa 7^ jOL- & 1981 CLEANING GL. 1-7482 INCOME TAX Z JIMMY SANTON and His Orchestra SATURDAY, JANUARY 20th EDDIE STAMPFEL and Hi* Orchestra Ne Minimum *r Cover Charge Anytime HOME COOKED LUNCHEONS Served Daily 11 A.M. to 2 P.M. Fish Fries Every Friday Shrimp, Snapper, Frog Legs OPEN YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT Bo seated in the Savings Department at any of our six offices to open your new saving* account. 9 i CURRENT RATE PER YEAR 4.