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The Critic COLUMBUS. OHIO Ohio State Museum 1 qw Columbus 10, Ohio 9o' VOL. 31 NO. 47 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1956 7c PEJB COPY Police Nab Two Texas-Bound In A Stolen Car North Canton Jaycee Officers for 1956-57 Is It A Shell-Game We have a big wall map <xf the world, as, I think I have mentioned before. And on it, whenever there is a commotion in some part of the world, we put a red question mark — which stays until the trouble resolves itsel*. This morning when I looked at the map, it seemed to have the measles — there were so many of these red question marks, in all sections of the world. Cyprus and Poland, North Africa and East Germany. Guatemala and Tiflis. The Near East and Tibet. First one and then the other erupt. And I have mentioned only a few. Cyprus had nationlist riots, and they caused an American death, the next thing that happened was a riot in Poland. Before that there were riots in North Africa — andj when they became too bloody — one in East Germany. Students rioted in Guatemala — and then in Tiflis. The Near East became a powder kep — and so did Tibet. What does it all mean? Who knows? I certainly don't claim any expert knowledge. Maybe there is' a spirit of revolution in the air? Maybe it is all a demand for freedom from whatever is unpleasant? Maybe it is instigated? (In that connection, I cannot help noticing that the Soviet calls all riots and. rebellions outside her territory ."the spontaneous uprising of the depressed and downtrddden peoples". But when it happens inside her territory or that of her satellites, it is "instigated by the Imperialistic West and the American War-momgers.") And then I thought of the time pattern and the distances between the places. And I remembered something I was told a long long time ago—■ that the shell game was the oldest known form of gambling. The old man who told me about it said the clever operator of the game always managed to distract the eye by some slight gesture. Now we are not playing a game. The stakes are too heavy — for what we are bent on preserving is our righto live in a peaceful world, to be free to keep our ancient Sights, and to befriends with "out neighbors. But the cost of defense is high. The burden of constant watchfulness is wearisome. Could it be that our attention is being distracted.— so that some time we will look the wrong way at a crucial moment? I frankly don't know. What do you think? General A pathy-Biggest Enemy It is already clear that the biggest single enemy which may be faced by both political parties on Ndvember 6, 1956 will be that discouraging foe of many a campaign, general apathy. Primary Viotes are seldom an adequate harbinger of things to come in national Presidential elections, but they are still not completely to be ignored in appraising the shape of events. This year's primaries, with few exceptions, have been marked by a feeling on the Republican side strikingly — and startlingly — reminiscent of 1948. Registration in some areas is down to the same levels, and it will take a real organization effort to bring it up tb the victory figures of 1952. Democrats are encountering similar, although not so j>ron6un,ced, drops in their statistics. i Too. many people on the Republican side believe as they o"id .sight years ago that this election is "in the bag". Some Democrats on their side think they "haven't got a chance." Conditions of this kind breed indifference, and indifference is unhealthy for our Republic. Two fourteen-year-old boys, arrested in .North Canton, Monday night, were put in the Custody of their parents and hometown law officials Tuesday afternoon. The two itough teenagers, reportedly from Ellwood Oity, Pa. stole a 1939 sedan from Mahon Ung Comity, the Youngstown are; and sa'id, When Ithey werpe picked up that they were heading io. Texas. Night patrolman, Jim Banden noticed tlhe iralther 'poor drMnj performance of iBhe lads a n n stopped .them. Upon checking in discovered ithe theft and took itihi paiir into custody. One was armed with a dangerous bayonet knilfe and the two had with Itfhe'm $57 in silver placed in a money bag. Ellwood Oity authorities, when contacted, revealed ^at 'tlhe pair already have poilfoe records in <tha>t mufiicipallty;' (having paid fines for burglary and other .misdemeanors in their hometown. Unfortunately, Ohio an.d Pennsylvania are ithe only two iof tike forty-eight states that dia not have iparenlt-respon'siblMty laws. Thus lax .parental authority •can .permit .iclhildren Ito become juvenile delinquent cases without fear of punishment on the ppart of 'the adult papulation and the younger generation. Where such respanisiblllity clauses lhave 'been put into effect and brought to Itthe attention of the motfliers and fajtlheps, a decided improvement Un "(hoodlum-gang" outbreaks has been noticed' an'd juvenile court oases have toe- icome micre of a rarity. Local Board of Education Introduces 14 Mill Levy on November Ballot The North Canton Board of Education at its regular meeting last week passed a resolution putting a 14 mill tax levy on the November ballot. This new levy includes the renewal of the already existing one of 10 mills plus asking for an additional 4 .mills to help carry the increase in operating expenses. Five Injured In Rt. 30 Collision Three persons are still •pitalizeid, as a result of a 'accident which occurred hos- 2-car last Not only will there 'be two more new school buildings to heat and maintain, but aji enlarged teaching .staff has added to the yearly salary expenditures. A detailed breakdown of the budget last year was shown in Jaycee 'officer in c%rge fop the coming year include, from left to right: Lee Lyon, treasurer; Lawrence Bishop, .frterhal vice president; William Willis, president; Tom Harris, external vice president; and Viclstefan, secretary. Sandra Shaw Given Church Scholarship, To Attend Wcaster Two-Car Crash Hospitalizes Two Fred Wenger, 70, and Ms wife, Evia 68, tooth of 1235 Wise Road, NW, Canton, were treated ^ Mercy Hcsp'itai for injuries sustained ' ii-n la' .two.ea_> .pcoildswwi ait, -ffie'aMereectlb'n ot.^'WlSe*' Road and Fifty-Four th St.? Sunday. Driver of i_he otter car, Earl C Arte, 74, of 108 North Mill St. in Baltimore, Ohio, was cited for violating a sftop sign. Mr. Artz says that 'the sum was in Wis eyes causing him to miss seeing tlhe sign. Mr. Wenger suffered chest injuries and possible broken ribs and Ihis spouse was released after being treated for multiple tyc- era'tions and 'contusions tot the face. Methodists Hold V fin Open House Sunday Afternoon v Open house Sunday after- hoon from 2 to 5 o'clock for all those interested in seeing jthe home on the property purchased by the Methodist Church group of North Canton will be held by the Board .Of Trustees. The home is located at 214 West Ninth Street. At 5:30 <a congregational picnic supper will be held in the shelter at. Dogwood Park on East Seventh Street. Dr. William B. Robinson, district superintendent of the Canton district of Methodist churches, will 'be present to conduct a short business meeting. One im- - Sandna.*arShaw^^^ Mr. and Mrs. A, W. Shaw of Janet Albright Is Roving Supervisor week on Route 30, west cf Minerva. Mercy Hospital ireponts Mirs. Ellen Stockum who is suffering from broken bows of the leg, ithe Report of ithe Board of Edu arm, nose, pelvis, and facial j cation. The board is now working cJts and bruises; and her son, ' on completing 'the picture of how David, who has a broken leg, are the levy income will be divided, improving. Another son, Ronald, | Mr. Richard Davis of the was not 'injured.' j Board of Education Will file the Released Sunday from Mercy j resolution i:n Thursday and then was Mr. Shei.lon Stockum, dri- it will be up it_i the voters, ver of the one car, after being > North Canton has been facing treated for a tor ken n_.se and several critical problems in the cracked ribs; and his brother,!educational field; — shortage of E rails Stockum, of Coshocton ' space and trained personnel to Wyler Building Burned An empty building "oeate<l at 1111 2nd Street NE, Canton, •ciwned by Fred Wyl^p of NOTthi Canton was destroyed by fire last Wednesday nlg*vt, causing an estimated $2,000 wontih of damage. Fortunately the structure was covered toy insurance. Swope Supervises Seventh Street Play \Thirteen Words I Now and then a matter of universal concern is stated so clearly that it seems as if the heart of humanity is speaking. This does not happen often, but on those rare occasions when it does, one should listen carefully. | When prime ministers of the British Commonwealth nations, concluded their meetings in London recently, they issued a statement which contained this thoughtful sentence: i"War would bring disaster to many; world war could mean destruction for all." Thirteen words only, but words full of meaning. This short sentence might well be inscribed in the halls where the world's great affairs are deliberated. Better yet, it ought to be graven iri the minds of all those millions whose fate is sealed by such deliberations. For in all the talk of cold war and hat war, of containment and massive retaliation, thei-ie 13 words should not be lost sight of: War would bring disaster for many; world war could mean destruction for all. Help To Those WhoHelp Us | Out of the recent sessions of the 84th Congress, there iemerged an unmistakable determination on the part of our nation's legislators to reduce Uncle Sam's overseas commitments. We have made it clear that we are not going on indefinitely distributing the taxpayers' dollar to any apr ^ plicant, irrespective of its role in world affairs or its attitude j president of Student Council, and towards the conflict between the Free World and the Communist slave satellites. The Administration clearly recognized this attitude by •Withdrawing a previous offer to assist Egypt in the 'construction of a projected dam. Notice was served not only upon Egypt but aJso upon all nations seeking help that we are not going to fall for the line that "if Uncle S_im won't give it to them, Moscow will." If they want to deal "with Moscow, let them see how far they get, -writhout surrendering their birthright of freedjwn. From now on out, the Word is, "Help from Washington goes to those Who. are on our pide ohlx" A familiar name is that of Judy Swope, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A Swope, serving as supervisor at the Seventh Street Playground this summer. Active in both church and school, Judy has already become one of the good citizens of this community. During her senior year at North Canton High, Judy was 207 Donner Road, has been ■awarded a Presbyterian College. Scholarship for 1956, according to an announcement made today by ,the Rev. Paul Calvin Payne, general secretary of the Board of Christian Education of 'the Presbyterian Church in ithe u:s.a. A graduate of North Canton High School and a member of Church, Rev. Franklin L. Tru- ibee, minister, Miss Shaw will enter College 'of Wooster, Wooster, Ohio, this fall. She is one of five Ohio Presbyterian students to win one of .these scholarships. Sandra, who won the Betty Crocker "Miss Homemaker" ■contest earlier this year, was very active in high school activities. Besides serving as 'president of >the National Fotrensics Society, she was a. cheerleader, a 'member of the Tri-Hi-Y %nd Girls' Glee Olubs, member of National Honor Society, on'the staff iof the school apnual. and wrote a column totp the school newspaper, the Viking Views. Extra-curricular work included, being past-worthy advisor iof the Rainbow Girls and a secretary in the 'Junior Achievement company sponsored by iradio station WCMW. The awards, made, by the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. to 50 young people in 19 states, -aire based not only on academic ability as measured .'by. the. Sehol'^stip Aptitude Test of the College "Entrance Examination Board ajia. the 'candidate's high school records, butt also on leadership pqteinitjl'aa. as demonstrated toy service in 'Church, schrclpiTor community. A scholarship is renewable if the student concerned maintains a superior standing lin the college of his or her 'Choice. The plan of awarding scholarship's, begun in 1954-, was seen as a 'method of strengthening the , ties between the church and, the 41 Presbyterian-related college^ and to encourage Presbyterian young people to attend colleges affiliated. With their church. of' voting on a name'IoF'fche "Sew pchurch. The Cha_ter service Will be held in the N__ith Canton Community Building Y.M.C.A. on Sunday eventing, September 9, at eight o'clock. Regular morning church services will begin at 9 o'ldock on the same day in the Community Building. Plans for ian expanded church school for children froim 'toddlers through sixth grade have 'been completed. Adults ary junior and senior high school groups will have church school from 10 to 11. Airman Grimminger Goes To Germany After Leave Airman 3.C. David F. Grim- minger has left alter spending a 20-day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Fred Grimminger of RD 7, North Canton. He is going to his new base in Landstu.il, Germany, where he will be serving with a Shoran and Beacon Sqn. His parents accompanied him a& 'far as -Sfteep'steiad, Bay, Brooklyn, Hew York. Grimminger, -who entered the Air Force in October iof last year received his basic training at Sampson Air Force Base, Cheyenne, Wyoming. also in the car, who wr.... *r -ated at Aultman for a hea. i injury. Also improving is Mr. Harry Yeagley, a patient at Aultman Hospital and driver of the other icair. Mr. Yeagley is being treated for head, chest and leg injuries. Both the Stockum car and Yeagley station wagon were completely demolished. Mrs. Stockum is 'the daughter ■cf Mr. and' Mrs. Mahlcn Lutz of Freedom Street, North Canton. teach — a mung other things. Backed toy civic leaders and interested citizens a new (high school building is under ccn- s'trui;'.ion and a new modern elementary school bJilding wiii be ready for occupancy ithlis Fali. With the 'additional cost in upkeep brct-.jihit atoi.ut by these new Structures and the extra funds needed to, supply instructors for the rapidly growing school population; it is easy to see why the Board of Education would require a much lar.ger budget than in previous years. Local Women Head State Womens' Club Committees Roving playground supervisor is Miss Janet Albright. She is the daughter-.of Mr. -and Mrs. Robert Albright of RD 6, North Canton. She is a graduate of Middle- branch High School where this Spring she was active in FHA and Booster Club. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin D. King of RD 9, Portage Street Ext., North Canton, in Mercy Hospital on Saturday, August 18. Named as chairmen to head committees by the Ohio Federation of Women's Clubs are: Mrs. Conrad Traut of North Oanton, welfare ichairman; M.rs. Martin Surbey iof North Canton, seniOj. clubs' membership; Mrs. Evelyn Delap of Canton, American home; Mrs. William Bewers of Canton, ico-pcha'irman of 'the club program service; and Mrs J. W. Lotz of HaTtv'iQle and Mrs. P. S. Whitelea'ther of Minerva, chairman-and co-chairman- of public affairs. Village Gets lax Share Stark County Auditor Joe Yader has mailed North Canton village a check for $4,906.98 as its share in the distribution of state taxes. The total amount distributed came to $785,116.67. Local Swimmers Go Frenchy For Water Show Synchronized Numbers "Pardon Our French," title of the water show to be held in North Canton at the YMCA swimming pool Friday evening, August 31, at 8:00 p.m. will savour of "Gay Paree" and "the land of amour." Directed toy the Community Building staff assisted 'by the Aquatic Leaders Club, the program will feature first a comedy act by Frank Anderson, chief lifeguard, pa'nid Jim Barnard and Bill Mottice, fraternity brothers from Kent State. The synchronized swimming class will present a spectacular array of- five about Paris; Starring in numbers, — all tiie "April in Smile At A Crocodile? was active in,National Honor Society, Booster" Club, Future Nurses Club, Band, Orchestra , Glee Club, Vikettes, Sigma Tri- Hi-Y and was in-the cast of the senior play. ' A member of the Community Christian Church, Judy teaches a Sunday School iclassi.. the kindergarten department there. Her plans for the future include entering Miami University this fall to begin study in the Jileld of Pre-Ni^sing*-^ Local Girls Go To Fair As 4-H Representatives Marquita Schneider and Rosemary Gill of R.D. 6, will represent the North Canton area in the assemblage of Stark County 4-H Club delegates Ho the Ohio StaJte Fair. Marquita will have a dress she made ■exhibited at tthe Fair and Rosemary was one oi the winning food demionstrators. Juid.ges of the contest which vyas held Tuesday, August 14, at NiTnishillen School, were Mrs. James Francis of Canton, Mrs. Graham Moo-th of Louisville and Miss Addis K. Barthelmeh, couri* ty demonsfcraitiioj. jftgesat. , . North Canton High Girl Arranges WAC Band Tours A farmer North Canton High School graduate, M. Sgt. Helen M. Kolp, is 'in charge 'of all ad- ministraitive work connected with the 60-piece Women's Army Corps band whi.-ih will make an appearance ait the Ohio . State Fair in Columbus on Sunday. Daughter of Mrs. Mathilda Z. Kolp of 607 Seventh St., Helen, who enlisted during the last World War has had 13 years service with the WACs, including an 'overseas tour in Bremerha- ven, Germany. The M. Sgt. arranges for band tours and off-post performances. The band which will also be seen in i(he Armed Ficrces parade at the Fair, has its permanent headquarters at Fort McClellan, Alabama and is directed by another Ohioan, 1st Lt. Alice V. Peters of Coai Grove. Paris" number, will 'be Carolyn Miller, Jeanne Armitaige, Kathy Zimmer, Aielyn Chiofolo and Susan Clatterbuck. Choreography will toe by Linda Willaman. Splashing the waiter on act two, "La Seine," will be Gretchen Greenho, Karen Sommerschield, DeAnne Kreighbaum, Carolyn Andrews, Cindy Beamer and Beltity Zingler. The'ir choreography will 'be directed by Gratchen Lehman. SWimming in smcoth rhythm to "Paris in the Spring," with I choreography 'tov Patsy Snyder 1 will be Elaine Zimmer, Carolyn 1 Smith, Rachel Snee, Barbara Norris, M'arslha Jacob and Mareia Currie. Mareia Sommerschield will be choreographer for .the next number, "Song from the Moulin Rouge," presenting Linda Myers, Carta Gilmore, Margaret Zurcher, Jo Anne Willaman, Phyllis Marrow and Beth Beamer. The entire company wili combine for the grand finale in the synchronized class, water- dancing to "I Love Paris," With i ROY M. HARPOLD Harpold Founder Retires, Sells Out WBxq'wQJ.14 Ifih'injt % crocodile would toe angered by a smile irpm these lovely bathing beauties. Nevertheless they warn "Isfever Smile ait a Crocodile," in one of the sychronized swim murntows. at Whe Waiter Show scheduled for Friday evening, aAmgjist 3j.". . . .. ' *;. "Giving ithe audience the good aldvioe are, from left to right: 'GretcJieji Letonan, Marian Wisnewski, Sally An'Shony, Commu- .WJttypJBiiSWJ-ng Women's-and Girl's Director ahd choreographer .Qtitlh£ number; Patsy aSmyder and Mareia Sommereehield. Harpold Motors, Inc. of Nortli Canton has been purchased by Louis R. DeMarsh and his son, John W. of Canton. Mr. R. M. Harpold, founder of Marian Wisnewski in charge of the North Can'tL'n automobile the choreography. firm 'in 1927, retired just recently Directed by Miss Sally An- and is now taking life easy on ithony, this synchronized group a fishing trip in Michigan, has been meeting since June 30 Born in Ripley, West Virginia, preparing for this water show. Also icn the program will be a do's and don'ts demonstration by Norman Rei'ter and Bob Cas- isel. They will also outline the safety rules for a icanoe- The five choreographers: Linda, Willaman, Gretchen Lehman', Patsy Snyder., Mareia Sommers- schield and Marian Wisnewski; assisted toy Salty Anthony will swim to a number with good advice fer every one, "Never Smile at a Crocodile," with Sally also doing Ithe choreography. The show Will end with a diving exhibition to be performed by Frank Anderson, Jim Barnard and Art Shahatn. Narrating the show will toe Nancy Hoover. he imoved to Akron in 1919 after servfeg with the Air Force during the First World War. He workeii as a teller ait the Firestone Bank in Akroft and held o'ther j:bs before coming to iflhls'ctoimmunity to start his business. The DeMarsh father and son were formerly associated with J and J Motors of Canton, the elder DeMarsh serving as vice president and the son as Sales Manager.. Louis DeMarsh was one of the founders of the Canton auto sales firm in 1935, along with his brother- Joseph. JTlhe two acquired the area Ford dealership from William G. Aman Co. John Ijaiined Ithe business in 1348,
|Title||The Sun, 1956-08-22|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|