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Who's Ahead? * • <x 9 ! COLUMBUS, OHIO Ohio Stale Museum 1-057 Columbus 10, Ohio VOL. 31 NO. 43 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1957 7c PER COPi. Court Decides Fate of Four Headed for Trent River. Canada No Alibis Accepted Two on Probation; Other Sentences Suspended Four area juveniles, between the ages of 16 and 17, appeared in court Tuesday in Canton after beinf arrested last week for holding 4 young couples at gunpoint for several hours in a vacant house. Two of the young offenders were put on official probation for an indefinite period, and two others, win had previous records, were given suspended sentence:, for Mansfield reformatory. The four "gun toters'' founc". 4 boys and 4 girls in a vacan; house on 48th NW, reportedly e popular "parking" place, and held them there several hours. Deputies were first brought into the case when an alarmed father called them. His son, who Three Running for Mayor Fall Slate Almost Full With the deadline for filing a declaration of candidacy two weeks away North Canton already has an almost complete slate for the November election day. Running for Mayor on the fall ticket will be Ross L. Cahill, Raymond B. Evans and George W. Swindell. The office of clerk-treasurer is so' far uncontested with Lester L. Braucher the only one in the race. . Ever since Adam, the favorite indoor sport of man has been laying the blame for whatever has gone wrong on the shoulders of some one else. "That woman tempted I had Phoned hours before- ^^ me, and I did eat." ] It doesn't make any difference what the mess is — whether it be a window broken by a stray ball, or an ov£r-use of power by an individual, a group or a nation — those y^ho went along when the going was good, are the first to decry the blame and condemn some one else. In the case of children, they call the blame-shifter a "poor sport." What shall we call the adult who does precisely the same thing? It seems to me that the alibi-er is really making a, confession of inferiority and is saying in so many words '■ (jfOCer 34 YecirS th4t he,can be led around, by the nose, that he doesn't' think for himself, that he is ignorant, or indifferent to what is going on about him, or that if he .did see what was happening, that he either didn't care, or hadn't the essential courage to at least protest. ' You will find these alibi-ers quick to condemn and to act in righteous indignation once there is. a public scandal. (I would like to know what they were doing before it became public.) You will find these alibi-ers among those who continually find fault with anything their elected representatives do.' (How many of them did not trouble to vote in the elections — local as well as national?) .; If you look ai-ound you, you will find these alibi-ers in any group to which you belong — church, club, lodge, or union. They complain and criticize — but what did they do to help make things right? Were they on hand when the rules Fere drawn? Did they keep watch on those they put in1 power-?- ■"•■ - ••• ---r- ••.--.- --■ -?v- '•■'■'- If you look back through the pages of history, yo*u will find these alibi-ers. According to the historians, power goes by default. A tyrant cannot raise himself. The reins of the government' cannot be seized from a strong, well- backed representative executive. It is when the reins are dropped, tnat a despot can step into power. It is childish to blame the leader. A leader is the res- resentative of those who put him in, who gave him power to act. If he goes in the wrong direction, it is up to those whom he represents to be alert and ready to act. Sheep may follow their leader blindly — but no alibis can be accepted from the free man and woman. Theirs is the responsibility of choice, and on them will rest the final blame. he was on his way home, had failed to arrive. When the area teen-agers did arrive home their story of the i "gun threat" was verified when deputies discovered two .22 caliber rifles at the abondoned dwelling. Ervin Royer Dies Services were held Wednesday for former North Canton grocer Mr. Ervin R. Royer, who died last Sunday afternoon in Timken- Msrcy hospital at the age of 78 The last rites were conducted in the Lewis & Karlo funeral home by Rev. Donald Buchhold, followed by burial in North Canton cemetery. Mr. Royer was in the grocery business in this area for 34 years prior to his retirement 3 years ago due to ill health. He came to this area from Green Township in Summit co n- ty in 1919 and.opened a grocery store where Adair's is now located. Later he moved to East Maple. At the time of his death, Mr. Royer resided at 513 East Maple. He was a member of Zion Evangelical and Reformed church (United Church of ' Christ) and a charter and honorary member of the North Canton Rotary club. Survivors, in addition to his Fathers and sons leaving Nwth Canton Friday for a week of camping in Canada are, left to right, on floor: Tom Sell, Venn n Rogers, Dick Maher, Phil Watson, Bill Moser, Ronald Kuntz. Row 2: Harry Moore, Fred Rot/., CarlMeisenhalter, Walter Offenburger, Lester Emerson, Earl Rogers, Carl Coen, Vernon Sell, James Lindsay, Pete AbDuhl. Row 3: Ed Coen, Jan Johnson, Jim Emerson and John Slovensky. . Midn, 3-c G. Volzer On Traning Cruise Canadian Campers Hit Road Friday summer training cruise aboard the destroyer U3SS. B. Roberts, Midn. 3-c Charles D. Volzer mans a g.n. Volzer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles ■ G. .. Volzer—of—3014 S. Pershing, North Canton, and a student at the U. S. Naval Academy. He visited Rio de Janerio, Brazil, July 2-10, and Trinidad, British West Indies, July 20. More than 3000 midshipmen from the U. S. Naval Academy ■ Twenty - seven North Canton •fathers and sons leave on the annual YMCA Canadian camping trip this Friday. The group met Tuesday evening to make final plans and check the list of required equipment so that nothing wodd be forgotten. Again this year the group will fish and swim at Trent River, Ontario, near Peterborough. The outdoor life will include archery, ballgames arid hikes during the day, besides the main occupations of fishing and swimming. There will be campfire sessions each evening. From all reports one of the ■highlights of the trip will be the cooking of Mel Carpenter, now of the Canton YMCA staff. Added features will be sightseeing trips to the lift locks at Peterborough, Welland Canal, Niagara Falls and Healy Falls After a week of outdoor camping the. trippers return .to.JSJorth. Canton, Sunday, August 4. Jim Lindsay is chairman of the camp committee. widow,' Mrs. Alice Royer of the and Naval Reserve Officer home, include a daughter, Mrs Phillip Tambling of North Canton, Mrs. Arnold Lauby in Florida and five grandchildren. To Strengthen Faith With the crises and over-excitements of this era, the diversion of interests and dissipation of time made possible for us by great prosperity, our sense of values sometimes weakens and our faith in reason and intelligence is crippled. Against this we must guard. We need to retain and hold to a prespective. The Values of Western civilization, the values which nourished us as a mothr does a child, remain as sound as ever. But they have not attained and never can attain universal acceptance in a hurry. To hold them, defend them, deepen them in ourselves, our society and in the world to the degree that we can, is a task and challenge for us. Even though they are under assault today, they retain their strength. They are what men like Khrushchev fear and what small dictators like Nasser cannot understand. A good reading of Jefferson, Hamilton and Lincoln now would help to strengthen our own faith and confidence. For these men — and Jefferson and Hamilton in particular, even though they disagreed — helped to lay the ground for .so much that is best in our society. If the attention, of school pupils is focused on such of our forebears as these three, the faith of youth can be deepened. We have a world to win, not as imperialists or even as rich uncles, but as the carriers of values which can nurture in men the desire for growth and the impulse to use reason. We face a challenge we can meet, the challenge to perpetuate a tradition of freedom in reason. It is good for us to realize this. For these years are very confusing. The Kremlin Must Lie The United Nations committee report on Hungary is a blow and a danger to the Soviet Union's leaders, not only beyond the Iron Curtain but also inside Russia and the satellite countries.,The Russians must attack and discredit it in their usual fashion. They dare not print the full report in their own newspapers. The first mention of the report in Pravda branded it as "provocative" and "unlawful." But the reference to this document was incidental, and Pravda did not tell its readers that the document was official. Rather, Pravda accused "advocates of force" in the West of becoming alarmed by the possibility of disarmament. Moscow also said that there is nothing in the report that is new. Originality was not the aim of the commission; it sought the truth. And the truth it discovered const' tutes one of the most sweeping and devastating indictments of the Russian leadership ever made up by an official body. The Russian leaders must lie about this report, especially faj their own people, , Russ Brown Resigns As X-Ray Technician Russel O. Brown of Louisville, will leave his post as X-ray technician for the Stark Co nty X-ray mobile unit August 17. Mr. Sanford S. Lazarus, president of the Stark County Tub:r- culosis and Health Association, who announced Brown's resignation says that he leaves in order to devote full time to his recently-formed business, the Brown Ambulance Service. Brown began his X-ray technician duties in '1951 and since that time has been in charge of the Association's X-ray mobile — driving the unit, taking X- rays, and developing all X-ray films. A successor to the X-ray technician position has not yet been named by the Association. Training Corps of 15 colleges and universities are taking part in the first training cruise of the summer. The midshipmen left Norfolk, Va., June 13 after participating in the International Naval Review at Hampton Roads June 12. While at sea they are receiving practical training in the duties and life aboard modern men-of-war. The midshipmen are scheduled to complete the cruise at Norfolk August 6 after gunnery training exercises at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. i«TH INDUSTRY I9TH HGMEG0M9NG Area Air National Guard Leaves for '1|Seld Training All units of the 121st Air Base Group at the Akron Canton Air National Guard Base will leave for their annual field training to Phelps Collins ANG Base at Alpena, Michigan, on Friday, J.ly 26, and will return on Saturday the 10th of August. The Air Base Group provides support for Ohio's ANG 121st Fighter Interceptor Wing which this year numbers approximate ly 2500 Airmen and Officers. Colonel Robert A. Kelley is the Base Commander at the Akron Canton Airport which -consist of four squadrons: The 121st Headquarters Squadron, 12lst Communications Squadron, 121st Air Police Squadron, and the 121st Installations Squadron. Approximately 300 men from the Akron, Canton and Cleveland areas are attached to these four local units. Other units of the OhicTWihg are stationed a'fToTe-' do, Columb..s, Mansfield, and Springfield. All units train separately all year and than put their skills to use when they function as a complete operating Air National Guard Wing at the summer "field training. Nine have filed for the six- member council: C. Glenn Boettler, Chris S. Cochran, Kenneth McKinney, Donald T. Newbauer, Charles B. Strausser, Marie Surbey, John G. Weber, Glenn E. Wehl and Russell Youtz. Strausser, Youtz, Boettler and Wehl are presently serving on he Council, and Weber was formerly a ■co.ncilman. With three to be elected, 3 have filed for Trustees of Public Affairs and 2 petitions are still out. Those seeking re-election are George L. Post, Carl O. Sponseller and L. Earl Waltenbaugh. Five petitions are still out in the Board of Education contest with to date only Rob-art Erau- cher and Dorothy Dively having declared their candidacy. Mr. Evans is the present Mayor of North Canton, now serving his 4th term. He entered office in July of 1950. In the last election his only opponent was Mr. Cahill. Mr. Swindell, who has tossed his name in the mayoral contest, has been serving on the Village council. Mr. Braucher, Village clerk treasurer for almost 30 years now, was reelected to his 15th term in 1955. Mrs. Sara Young is serving the village in her 3rd term as- treasurer. The North Canton Citizens Committee organized this spring to stimulate community interest in seeking public office and to on each of the candidates running for office in North Canton. According to the Board of Elections in Canton no petitions have been filed for Plain Town- Judy Willaman Supervises Play Af Harmon Street Judy Willaman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth MoTm'the public on* candidates i Willaman of 229 East Sixth and issue to be voted upon plan; street, is the playground to release backgro.nd material Sally Paustian Training Wijh r/yir Force in Texas Sally Paustian, Massillon - Akron road NW, North Canton, recently enlisted in the U.S. Air Force and is taking her basic training at Lackland Air Force Dogs Win in Shows Top honors in a door show at Leamington, Ontar'f recently went to a Massillon St. Bernard owned and bred by Dr. and Mrs. E. Breyfogle of 1280 Taggart avenue NE, Massillon. Handled by Thomas Ashburn of 119 5th street E, North Canton, the dog was best in show. The St. Bernard's name is Chi. Bryjon's Damocles von Kris. Local NAA Chapter Places 19th The 19th annual homecoming of North Industry Volunteer Fire Uepartment is being held this '.•eek, Tuesday through Saturday, at the recreation park there. George Marlow is general chairman. Included in the program for the five-day event are the Dancing Dolls, comprised of Susan Eberhart, Janet Tripp, Cheryl Lizer and Diane Fisher of North Industry and Debbie Chaddock of Magnolia and Nancy Maurer of Mineral City. Also performing are the North Industry Jr. OUAM, Canton South High School, and Magnolia village bands. There will be concessions, refreshments and prizes offered. Proceeds will go to the fire department fund. President of the department is William H. Fowler. Base, San Antonio, Texas. Upon completion she will be estra jafforded the opportunity to J_dy appeared in the junior and The local units will travel by r choose a technical training field i senior plays and in the spring supervisor at Harmon street. A North Canton High graduate, Judy will enter Akron City Hospital School of Nursing this fall. Judy was very active in music dfgariizarfen's "and' other *extr&- ■curricular activities while to high school. Besides being a member of the Girls Glee club, the mixed chorus, Vikettes, concert band, marching band, nen band, orch- and woodwind quintet. bus to Alpena, Michigan. j offered by the Air Force. Seven-Ring Circus Spotlighted As Playgrounds' Special Event review. She was a member of the Booster club, student council, the Science club, Home Ec club, F ture Nurses club and Try-Hl- Y. She was vice president of the Futrue Nurses club during her junior year. Winners of Circs Day at Harmon park last week are, left to right: Diane Weikel, best fat lady; Carolyn Wise, best clown; Karen Pierson, best tightrope walker; and Jimmy Jester, best cowboy. * Jackson Students Register Next Week Registration of students living in Jackson Township school dis trict will take place at the school on Wednesday, July 31, Thursday, August 1, and Friday, August 2, from 2 until 5p.m. Parents are urged to register their children before school starts to avoid conf sion and waiting in line. Bring the child's birth certificate and report card, if he attended another school last year. If it is not possible to register in these dates, the school should be called and an appointment nade for another time. ■Regular classes begin on Wed- iesday, September 4. The cafeteria will be open for grades t through 6 only, due to crowded conditions. A faculty of 71 teachers has been hired. They are: Carolyn ^holley, art and high school English; Florence Hyde, high school English; Florence Pfo.ts, chem- stry and physics; Blanche Neff, jth grade English; Mary Louise Hook, 7th grade English; Andrew ^te.ve Jr., junior high social -cierice; Barbara Carter, grade ^; Blanche Goodman, grade 4; Tane Hoff, grade 4; Mary Cris- singer, grade 2; Mrs. Delmar Phillins, grade 1 and Shirley Ann Grander, grade vocal music. School officials . are expecting an -enrollment of about 2000 stu- A colossal seven-ring circus visited North Canton last Wednesday as the seven local parks and playgrounds held anothei Special Events day. Main attractions featured ballerinas, fortune tellers, ant clowns of all kinds. Supervisors really had a "circus" choosing the winners. At Woodrow, supervisor Susan Clatterbuck, came up with the following ribbon winners: Claud ia Frymire, gypsy fortune teller; Judy Spitler and Donna Germaine, Siamese twins; and Tommy Rolli, clown. West Park winners were Paula Shilling, best ballerina; Mik Gilmore most unusual clown: and Ann and Nancy Carnahan. twin clowns. Viking Park ribbons went to Lynn Swonger, Donna Yates Marcia Adams, Denny Cavalier Bobbie Post and Terry Slezak At Witwer, Linda Eileen Bennett and Joe Allen Willaman were -chosen the best-dressed boj and girl. Dogwood threw the spotlight on Lynn Sommerschield, c_test; Sandy Anderson, prettiest; Nancy Kendig, prettiest baileri na; Joyce Cooper and July Wil- heim, funniest (pair of bums.). Barbara Lucas, a chinaman, who was named most un usual; and Diane Geese, ballerina, who had the most colorful costume. In the East Glenwood ring: were Susie Williams, Sallj Smith, Paula Guenther and Boni- ta Fleeman. . Next week the parks will have a pet show. Circus Dau ot Harmon Park Rotarians Hear Hal Broda Talk on Insurance Field dents, Hal. Broda, president of the Independent Insjrance Agencies, will. be guest speaker at this Thursday's meeting of the North Canton Rotary Club. Mr. Broda will bring to tlie club members several interesting facts . about. the insurance ■ business. The Akron-Canton Chapter of NAA received one of the Stevenson Trophy banners awarded to the first twenty chapters among the 130 chapters in the United States represented at the recent NAA conference in Washington, D. C. The men appearing in the picture are, from left to right, Mr. H. L. Mollenkopf, controller of the General Tire company arid former president of the chapter; Mr. J. H.' Worcester, "Controller, at the McNeil Machine company In Akron; Mr. Robert Feola, cost accountant General Tire company, and new.president of the chapter; Mr. Fred Mancheski,-assistant factory manager of the Timken Roller Bearing plant. The picture was taken before the arrival oif the chapter 'members from the Hoover company.
|Title||The Sun, 1957-07-24|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|