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Geauga record. [volume] (Chardon, Geauga County, Ohio) 1952-1962, November 27, 1952, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028102/1952-11-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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Men in Service
Rollin R. Ishee, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Ishee of 203
Court st., Chardon, left re
cently for the Great Lakes
Naval Training Station at Chi
cago, Illinois. Mr. Ishee is a
’51 graduate of Chardon high
school and before joining the
navy worked at Tapco product.
His present address is: Rollin
Ishee, SR 9717074, Co. 394,
U.S.N.T.T.C., Great Lakes, III.
Pfc. James G. Wright has
returned from Korea after 21
months of overseas duty with
the California 40th Infantry
Division of the 40th Quarter
Master Division. ‘Jim’, as he
is known to all of his Geauga
county friends, is a former
Newbury school pupil. He is
now living with his family, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas G. Wright,
3536 East Alvin Rd., Tucson,
Sergeant First Class Samuel
A. Portman, whose wife, Julia,
lives in Newbury, Ohio, is re
turning to the U. S. from Kor
ea under the Army’s rotation
He served in the 25th Infan
try Division, now the senior
American division on the pen
insula. It landed in July, 1950,
shortly after the Communists
attacked the Republic of South
A section leader in Company
E of the 27th Infantry Regi
ment, Portman arrived in Kor
ea last January.
His parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Portman, also live in
Kenneth E. King, whose wife,
Jane, lives on Route 1, Middle
field, Ohio, recently arrived in
Japan and is now serving with
the 1st Cavalry Division.
Veterans of the Korean con
flict are giving intensive field
training to the new replace
ments in the unit on the nor
thern Japanese island of Hok
kaido. The division spent 17
months in the combat zone be
fore being rotated out of the
line last December.
Private King, who entered
the Army last February, was
stationed at Fort Belvoir, Va.,
before his arrival in the Far
He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarance King of Route
1, Bristolville, Ohio.
lure Johnson Talks
to Rotary Chib
BURTON Ture Johnson,
State Forester, was the speaker
at the November 19 meeting
of the Rotary Club in Burton.
He spoke on the economic value
of sensibly maintained farm
woodlots and the work the
Forestry Service is doing over
the nation. Two new members
were taken into the Club: Wil
liam F. Miller, Sr., Middlefield,
Classification Elastic Prod
ucts and Carlton E. Lowe,
Bainbridge, Classification
Flower Growing.
Next week’s program will be
under the direction of Rev.
A. S. Wolstencroft, Club sec
SaSt Hill
News by Mrs. Martin Langaa
Telephone Chesterland 3229
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Battles
and son, Lester, returned home,
Saturday, after a two weeks
vacation in Florida..
Mrs. A. Freshley entertained
with a card party at her home,
Thursday, for the benefit of the
Mr. and Mrs. R. Craig and
their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr .and Mrs. W. Parks of Kirt
land left last week for Florida.
Mrs. Andrew Langaa, Mrs.
Martin Langaa and Mrs. A. El
der attended a shower for Miss
Jessie Robertson in South Eu
clid, Friday evening. Mrs. A.
Taylor of Highland Hgts ac
companied them.
Mr. and Mrs. George James
are moving to the Ed Cox home
in Kirtland, Friday.
Robert Baxter of Rogers Rd.
left Wednesday for the Army.
Mrs. A. Freshley and chil
dren spent Saturday with her
sister in Mentor.
Inez Copeland, who is in the
WACs was home on furlough.
Published weekly by Geaugi Pubjiaben. Inc. Entered
as Second Class Matter at the Chardon Postoffice.
The program topic for the
dinner meeting of the League
of Women Voters held Novem
ber 18, in the Fowlers Mills
church, was Conservation. The
program was arranged by Mrs.
Edwaird Worthington assisted
by Mrs. Walter Hirst. The first
speaker was Mrs. Earl Cum
ming of Gates Mills who spoke
and showed pictures of the
Audobon Camp in Maine. Dr.
and Mrs. Cumming and daugh
ter, Grace, had spent two weeks
of last summer in this unusual
camp on the coast of Maine,
where the instruction empha
sizes conservation. The pictures
included those of camp scenes
and lovely bird pictures. The sec
ond speaker was V. W. Flicking
er, Chief of Parks Division of De
partment of Natural Resources
of Ohio. He came from Colum
bus. Mr. Flickinger has been
in state park work since 1933
and in Ohio since December 5,
1949. He explained that Ohio
had a long time comprehensive
program for the development of
Natural Resources. In this De
partment a Commission com
posed of the Dean of Ohio
State University and seven
others. The seven serve for
seven years only and with no
salary but expenses are paid.
Mr. Flickinger stated that
this Department has seven divi
sions. 1. Division of Land
and Soils. 2. Division of Water.
3. Division of Forestry. 4. Div
ision of Wild Life. 5. Division
of Geological Survey. 6. Divis
ion of Parks. 7. Division of
Shore Erosion.
Division of Parks has the
right to create State Parks (ex
cept roadside parks). There are
now 61 park areas. These are
classified as follows, 1. State
Parks 500 acres or more. Some
of the larger ones have 5,000
acres. 2. Recreation Reserves:
A, Lake Reserves B, Land
Reserves. 3, State Beach Parks:
Now two in state, one is Paines
ville Beach, near Fairport,
which will be opened next sum
mer. 4. State Lakes. 5. Reser
voir Lakes. 6, Canal Way. 7,
Way side Parks.
No two parks are alike but
are planned to bring out the
best characteristics in that area.
The Division of Parks is sup
ported entirely by State ap
propriation. Mr. Flickinger had
visited Punderson Park in Ge
auga county in the afternoon
to look over the Lodge there
and make plans for remodeling.
Punderson will eventually have
both sleeping and housekeeping
cabins. He also stated that
$15,000 had been spent for
gravel for roads there.
Mr. John Byrne of Cleve
land, who is engaged in an
effort toward the development
of a Conservancy District for
this section, was then intro
duced. He spoke briefly and
suggested another meeting to
explain what this is and what
it would accomplish.
Preceding the program, which
was in charge of the President,
Mrs. C. G. Stevens, a dinner
was served by the Fowlers
Mills Ladies Aid to fifty League
members and guest* Included
among the guests were State
Representative, Newton Chap*
man an^ Mrs. Chapman, also
County Commissioner T. L.
White and Mrs. White, Mr.
and Mrs. Murch and others.
The next general meeting will
be in January.
The Claridon P. T. A. will
meet Friday, Dec. 5, at the
school. A field representative
of the Social Security Admini
stration will be the main
day evening the Geauga Fair
Band and the family of Hugh
Johnson gave a surprise party
at Veteran’s Memorial Hall for
his seventy-fifth birthday. The
party was largely attended and
when Mr. Johnson entered, he
was greeted by his many
friends and the band playing
“Happy Birthday.” A short
concert was given by the band,
under their popular director,
Mr. Fred Austin. Mr. Johnson
also directed a few numbers.
After the concert refresh
ments were served and Mr.
Robert Fowler, President of the
Band, presented Mr. Johnson
with a beautiful pen inscribed
“First President G. C. F.
Hugh Johnson,” and some well
chosen remarks for his interest
and help, in making the organi
zation a success in the county
since 1937. Mr. Johnson ex­
News by Lennah B. Bond
Mrs. Hannah Williams
Mrs. Hannah Williams, aged
74, who came in July to make
her home with her daughter,
Mrs. Ray Culbertson and fam
ily, Chillicothe Road, died
Tuesday, November 18, in Ingle
side hospital in Cleveland. Mrs.
Williams, whose former home
was in Wilkes Barre, Pa., had
been ill for two and one half
months. Funeral services were
held in Cleveland, Friday, Nov.
21. Burial was in Chester cem
Mrs. Ada Beardsley
Mrs. Forrest Hovey received
word of the death of her sister
in-law, Mrs. Ada Hovey Beards
ley, Nov. 15. Mrs. Beardsley
who was 74 years of age, was
daughter of the late Charles
and Louisa Hovey and her
girlhood was spent in Chester.
She was a sister of the late
Forrest Hovey. The only sur
viving member of this family
is an older sister, Mrs.- Belle
Hovey White, of Massachusetts.
Mrs. Beardsley’s home was in
Springfield, Mass. She leaves
two daughters. Burial was in
Springfield, Nov. 18.
Rug Meeting
The last Home Demonstration
rug meeting will be held in
the Baptist church basement,
December 2, at 7:30 p.m. All
who have started either cro
cheting, braiding or hooking
rugs should not miss this meet
ing. Mrs. Leonard Petersen,
Mrs. Daniel Elliott and Mrs.
George Soubusta are leaders.
Community Church Bazaar
The Chester Community
church will be alive with acti
vity on Dec. 3, (Wednesday)
for the annual bazaar. Santa
Claus will be there and in
charge of the children’s depart
ment. For this and other de
partments, guests will be wel
comed at 2 p.m. All women
should see the lovely hand
woven wool afghan made by
the Priscilla Circle. An order
of merchandise is being shipped
from Mexico and will be on
sale. Winter bouquets, Christ
mas corsages also Christmas
decorations for doors and tables
are other attractions. Fancy
work, jewelry, parcel post,
country kitchen and many other
lovely gifts will be on sale.
The turkey dinner served from
5 to 8 is $1.50 for adults and
75c for children. Everyone
The Garden Club
The November meeting of the
Chester Garden club was enter
tained by Mrs. Harold Skarl
and Mrs. Herbert Brill at the
K. of P. Hall, Wednesday.
Refreshments were served by
the hostesses and the program
was suggestions on Christmas
arrangements and decorations
by Mrs. George Spargrove and
Mrs. Burwell Abbott.
Card Party
Mrs. Albert Freshley gave a
card party at.her home Thurs
day afternoon for the benefit
of Chester Grange. Dessert was
served, followed by cards. Win
ners in pinochle were, first,
Mrs. Henry Battles, Mayfield
second, Mrs. George Mapes
five hundred, Mrs. Clarence
Battles, Mrs. F. H. Bond. Can
asta, Mrs. Lee Whitmer, Mrs.
Ralph Smith.
On Television
Jane Ann Soubusta, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Soubusta, was on the Charming
Children program on TV, WN
BK, Thursday of last week.
Chester Study Clubv
At the last meeting of the
Chester Study club, held at
the home of Mrs. Edward
Glaze, Mayfield Road, Mrs. For­
Hugh Johnson Honored
on 75th Birthday
pressed his sincere thanks for
honoring him on his diamond
birthday and closed by saying
that “His friends were his
greatest asset, and contributed
the most in keeping him young
in spirit if not in years.
Mrs. L. Mae" Silverthorne,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Coble, Mr.
Lyman Rupp, all of the Toledo
Rubber Pro. Corp of White
house and Toledo, O., of which
Mr. Johnson is president, sur
prised him by coming so far
to help him celebrate. Other
out of town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Scott, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry May of Cleve
land, Mr. and Mrs. Graham
from Adrian, Mich., and Mr.
and Mrs. Ora Young of Barber
ton, O.
Following the program the
party danced to sweet music
furnished by the band under
the direction of Loren Bigelow
of Burton.
rest Bond took the members to
Death Valley, Calif., as she
had seen it on her trip there in
March, 1952. Mrs. S. Hayashai
told what should be seen on a
trip to Hawaii. Mrs. Hayashai
had formerly lived in Hawaii
and told many things of inter
est about that island country
that the average traveler would
not see. She said in regard to
statehood for Hawaii, that so
far as she knew and could
determine, Hawaii was ready
for statehood and should be
admitted to the Union. During
the meeting a lovely bouquet
of roses attracted much atten
tion. These had been picked
by Mrs. Glaze from her garden
on the day of the meeting,
Nov. 19.
Bowling Scores
High scores reported from
Parkside Recreation in bowling
for women are Nancy Barnes,
185 Irene Fry, 185 Mae Lassa
192. For men, Dick Fowler
222 Gilbert Williamson 235
Jack Grootegood 226 Milton
Johnson 235 H. A. Elder 234
Douglas Hulslander 246 Ed.
Higgins 237 Joe Thomas 223
Nelson Porter 232.
Farm Bureau Council
Mr and Mrs. Robert Barnes
entertained Farm Bureau Coun
cil 3 at their home, Tuesday
evening. Each woman brought
a packed lunch for two. These
were auctioned and sold to the
highest bidder and the receipts,
which amounted to $14.00 were
contributed to the Geauga
County Opportunity School.
Unit Meeting
The Chester Study Unit of
the League of Women Voters
held its last meeting at the
home of Mrs. John R. Davies,
III. The new leader, Mrs.
Charles Osbourn, was in charge.
Mrs. Osbourn succeeds Mrs. C.
P. Titus, who had served very
capably since the unit was or-
Continued on Page 12
Cow Breeders
Meeting Is
December 2
The Central Ohio Breeding
Association Annual Meeting for
Lake and Geauga Counties will
be held Friday evening, Decem
ber 5th at 7:30 in the Claridon
Town Hall. Since refreshments
will be served after the meet
ing, it is necessary to contact
the extension Office in Bur
ton for reservations.
Dick Kellogg, your General
Manager, will show a set of
slides just recently taken of
the operations at the bull stud,
showing not only thte buildings,
how the bulls are housed and
taken care of, but the collec
tion of semen, how the semen
is tested in the laboratory be
fore being shipped out to the
Technicians and the different
types of office equipment used
in calculating and keeping the
records of your association.
This is the most complete set
of slides ever taken at the
farm. It will be almost the
same as a visit to the farm.
Chuck Baldwin, who is doing
sire analysis work, will have
for your inspection results of
COBA breeding in about fif
teen herds in Ohio that have
been consistently using artific
ial breeding and D.H.I.A. test
ing. Some of these herds started
out with a group of cows
that averaged slightly over 300
pounds up to one herd with
the cows averaging over 500
pounds of butterfat. I am sure
this information will be of a
great deal of interest to you
and will point out what COBA
can do for you with the kind
of cows that you have to start
A report from your technic
ian as to the growth of COBA
in Geauga and Lake Counties
will be given. Please have
your reservation in by Decem
ber 2nd. Everyone invited.
One year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Csek of Mid
Two and one-half year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Wellman of E. Claridon.
Photo by Cook Stud'o
Photo by Cook Studio
$i 'oo A°Y^rdein ou?o
News by Barbara Goff
Coming Events:
sponsored by the P.T.A. at
the school on Saturday, Nov.
29th. Music by the Orkettes.
Come dressed in jeans, and
swing your partner. Square
dancing, polkas, etc.
hold a progressive dinner on
Sunday, Nov. 30th, starting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Scott and ending at
the Ture Johnson’s.
meets Monday, Dec. 1st at
7:00 at the Council Room.
7:30 on Monday, Dec. 1st
in the Old School bldg.
8:00 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec.
2nd at the Legion Room in
the Old School building.
Come and bring a buddy.
No. 201 meets on Tuesday
evening, Dec. 2nd.
at the school on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 3rd.
hold their regular meeting
on Wednesday evening, Dec.
will hold a dinner meeting
at Ye Homestead Inn on
Thursday, Dec. 4th. Nomin
ation and election of officers
will be held.
DEPT, meets on Thursday,
Dec. 4th at the fire house.
There will be election of
Adrem Club will meet Mon
day evening, Dec. 1st at the
home of Mrs. Maxine Neil. Co
hostess will be Bertha Kipler.
Roll call will be Current Events.
Mrs. Rachel Sykora will give a
book review.
Clio Club meets at the home
of Maude Rudd on Monday
evening, Dec. 1st. Assistant hos
tess will be Lenore Shisler.
The program will be “Christ
mas in our Homes” by Marie
Tuesday Club will meet at
the home of Mrs. Jack Boll
inger, Co-hostess will be Mrs.
Charles Burt. A play will be
presented under the direction
of Mrs. Paul Gaither.
Do your Xmas shopping
early but “When you get
back remember my call, Swing
on the corner and prom-may
nayde all.” Harvest Hoe-down
at the Burton school, Satur
day Nov. 29th. Music by the
Four of a Kind
Mr .and Mrs. Don Stewart
announce the birth of a daugh
ter at Corey hospital on Satur
day, Nov. 22. The girl weighed
6 pounds, 1 ounce at birth and
was named Robyn Sue. The
Stewarts have 3 other daugh
ters:: :Terry Lou, age 3, Gail
Ann age 2, Deborah Lee age 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller
called on Mr. and Mrs. Will
iam Miller in Cleveland on
The Clifford Heath family
have moved from the apartment
above the Burton Bakery to the
apartment above the Geauga
Mrs. Herbert Hay left last
Wednesday for a visit with her
sister and husband, Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Vernon, in Monogah,
West Va. She returned Sunday
Mr .and Mrs. A. C. Osbuine
of Stow are spending the week
with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Held.
Mrs. Harold Held, Mrs. R.
B. Scott, Mrs. Martin Hilger
of Newbury and Mrs. Lois
Smythe of Middlefield attended
an Eastern Star meeting in
Geneva on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Lim-
‘Footprint Rock’Disappears
from Camp Whitewood
Another chapter was written
recently to the story of the
legendary Indian princess who
leaped to her deatti, many
years ago, in a rocky ravine
in Warner’s Hollow, near his
toric Camp Whitewood, in
Camp officials are completely
mystified over the disappear
ance of a section of what is
known to thousands of 4-H
club youngsters as “Footprint
Rock,” which bore the foot
prints of the young princess.
According to legend, the very
distinct prints were left by the
princess when she made a des
perate, twenty-five foot leap
from a ledge overlooking the
rock, to escape the clutches of
a pursuing Indian brave.
But her vault to safety, the
story goes, ended in her tragic
and violent death. The princess
lost her footing on “Footprint
Rock,” and plunged to a rocky
bird observed their 7th wedding
anniversary on Saturday. They
enjoyed dinner and dancing at
the Hotel Cleveland in the
evening. Mr. and Mrs. James
Limbird and family spent
Thanksgiving at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
B. Mellinger, in Youngstown.
Tommy Limbird observed his
5th birthday on Wednesday.
Mrs. Ernie Pfenniger, return
ing from Chardon Friday night
had the misfortune to meet a
car whose driver refused to
dim his lights. Temporarily
blinded by the lights and the
heavy rain, Mrs. Pfenniger hit
the ditch and plunged into the
river. The accident occurcd
near the Grandview Country
Club. The front end of the Pfen
niger car, a ’52 Chevrolet, was
demolished. The car was fully
covered by insurance. The
driver of the other car did not
stop. Mrs. Pfenniger after wad
ing out of the water, was taken
to Junction by a passing Amish
man, where she phoned the
Sheriff’s Dept, and her hus
band. Mrs. Pfenniger suffered
a cut lip, a slight knee injury
and bruised arms and knees.
Timmy Riley, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Riley observed his
5th birthday on Saturday, Nov.
22nd. He entertained a few
friends at his home that day.
To celebrate the occasion a
party was also held at the
morning kindergarten class.
Remember the P. T. A. Har
vest Hoe-down, Saturday, Nov.
29th at the school.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pence
spent Thanksgiving at the home
of Walter and Bob Davison in
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shaw
and sons of Newcomerstown
spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Page Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. James Blair
entertained 26 Masters and
their wives and Delegates and
their wives, of the Grange, at
a buffet supper Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Calvin
spent the weekend with Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Calvin. On Sun
day, Mirs. Dale Calvin and
friend, Ruth Rock, of Seville,
called in the Calvin home.
Relief Corps Buys
Health Bond
The Womens Relief Corp met
at their hall Friday, Nov. 21
with 15 members present. The
death of Mrs. Marie Prince was
reported. She was an honorary
member. She had been an of
ficer and filled all the chairs in
years past. A Health Bond was
purchased and a gift sent to
the Sandusky home. A donation
was also made to the Braile Di
gest for the blind.
Former Chardonite
Weds in California
Chardon friends have receiv
ed California newspaper clipp
ings telling of the manage of
Richard Champlin to Olga Marie
Preciado of Berkley.
Mr. Champlin, who is in the
navy, is the son of Capt. Jack
son Champlin, U. S. N., and
Mrs. Marguerite Champlin who,
as Marguerite Troutner former
ly lived in Chardon.
About 20 years ago she, with
her twin boys and her mother,
Mrs. Zula Troutner, removed
from Chardon to California^
which has since been their home
I _______________
Hold Combined
Thanksgiving Services
There was a Thanksgiving
service by the combined Chris
tian and Missionary Alliance
churches of Concord, Claridon
and Hambden at the Hambden
Mission (Alliance)) church on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 25.
creek bed, more than 65 feet
Disappearance of the portion
of the rock in which the prints
were embedded was first dis
covered a week ago Sunday,
by Associate County Agent
George Garman and Loring
Beerbower, county soil conser
vationist, who were hiking
near the camp site.
The thief, or thieves, it would
seem, attached a great amount
of value to the imprints of the
Indian maid’s feet, which were
“lifted” by the laborious pro
cess of chiseling out a slab of
the rock, measuring two feet
square, and three inches thick.
“Footprint Rock,” approxi
mately 150 square feet, is lo
cated in an area, adjoining the
camp site, owned by Tom
White, Geauga County Commis
sioner and fruit grower, and is
made available each year for
Continued on Page 12
Single Copies 10c Volume 104 Number 48
in Burton
BURTON The new Bur
ton Junior Chamber of Com
merce held a meeting Monday
evening in the school building.
These officers were elected:
President, Claude Shreiner
first vice, Ed. Rudd second
vice, William McLaughlin sec
retary, Keith Owen treasurer,
Robert Williams photographer,
Charles McLaughlin State dir
ector, Richard Dean directors,
Donald Riley, Russell Wilson
and Jim Shaney.
These were appointed as the
membership committee: Jack
Donaldson, chairman William
Clark, Russell Kolhoff, Sidney
Jeavons and Robert Williams.
A constitution and by-laws,
submitted by Ed. Rudd, were
read and approved.
Present was Edwin Hofstetter
of the Chardon Jaycees, which
organization sponsored the new
Burton Chamber.
Any young men of good
character, resident of Burton or
vicinity, between the ages of
21 and 35, are eligible for ac
tive membership.
The purpose of the Chamber
shall be civic advancement
through organized efforts of
the young men of the commun
ity, to promote the welfare
of the community and its citi
zens through active, construc
tive projects. For additional in
formation contact Jack Donald
All members are asked to
send their dues to Robert Wil
liams, treasurer, and to make
checks payable to Burton Jun
ior Chamber of Commerce..
The next meeting will be on
Dec. 8 at 8 p.m., in the cafe
teria of the Burton high school.
Later there will be a charter
banquet when the State presi
dent will present the charter.
These will make up the com
mittee for the banquet: Richard
Dean, Sidney Jeavons and
Jean Swaney.
Ladies Send
Clothing for
War Relief
CHARDON—Fifteen hundred
and sixty nine articles of cloth
ing, weighing 1028 pounds,
were sorted and packed in
fifty cartons by women of St.
Mary’s Parish Council Tuesday,
Nov. 17, at the church hall.
This clothing will be* shipped
to Korea and Europe in re
sponse to the appeal of the
National Council of Catholic
Women for war relief services.
Among other things there
were 80 pairs of shoes, 80 wool
coats, 379 articles of wearing
apparel for infants, 230 articles
for boys and 233 for girls.
Mrs. Frank Fink, president
of the parish council was in.
charge of the day’s work.
Researchers Take
Trip to Miami
Research club members were
taken on a plane trip Monday
evening from New York to
Miami via colored films. Mr.
Edge from Eastern Airlines told
of the trip and showed the
film when the club met at the
Thrasher House.
Ida Fowler told of the past
presidents of the club and in
troduced those who were pres
ent. Mrs. Shirley Hanus, of
Avon Lake, who was president
for the year 1937-38 was pres
Mrs. Fowler read several let
(Continued on page twelve)
The felly Bean Set
Photo by Joe Jonke
Patricia Rae is the five
month-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Reynolds of Hunts

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