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5PEXKDW. TO Y6U? i *C'mon_Mac—• this week enp help me roll up A REAL Ohlo<zf'\ '"'"'I _ RECOBPI* Today Is Your Lucky Day! How many people do you know who act as though today were unlucky? Who fritter away today and let all the important work pile up for tomorrow ? Perhaps it is a good thing to feel that the sun will shine on tomorrow and that good fortune will attend your every activity — but why not be free to enjoy the good when it comes? My mother always used to darn the largest hole first. She said it made the work go faster to feel that everything else she had to do was easier than what she was doing, And that can be applied to the work any of us have to do. If you have any tiling really difficult to tackle, why wait until the last moment, and let the thought of it spoil your today and tomorrow'' Do it now. The quickest way to do many things is to do one thing at a time. The task just ahead may be hard and unpleasant — but there isn't any difficult job that lasts forever — and once it is done with, tomorrow will be free for the things you really want to do. There is another thing to remember. "Tomorrow is often the busiest day of the year." That quote came to me in a letter, I liked the line and stuck it up on my desk and watched. Sure enough — whenever I let things slide for tomorrow — that day something happened to upset my schedule and I slipped further behind. There is only one space of time that is completely ours — and that is today. Upon how we use it will depend what happens to us on the tomorrows. That has been said over and over again by poets and philosophers, sages and scholars. It has been applied to every subject under the sun — from the child facing his lessons to the nation planning its security program. Today — and today only — belongs to us. Look at today as twenty-four hours of opportunity, twenty-four hours in which to put your thoughts into words, into action. The big job you've waited to tackle because you weren't quite sure you could • do it, the letter you meant to write, the chore you've .left .undone — d. them now. Tomorrow may be too late. And today is YOUR lucky day! • Vol. 3-1 — No. 40 2 Sections — _2 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1960 10c Per Copy lected Mayor, Council 467 Join 1960 Reading Club North Canton lias an avid reading public. Mrs. Sally Dotr/.c. children's librarian at (lie North Canton Public Library, rep.rt.s a total of 467 boys and girls registered for the 1960 summer reading program. Tnis i ; an ii.crease of 130 over last year's enrollment. The bumper crop of readers was from tho third grade level, said Mrs. Donze, rjther than among the first -jrade a,s expected. More than half of thc participants, or 2-10 area youngs.ers, already are working cn their passport^ in Uie travel-theme program. Among the readers are 27 in grade 8 or above, reported Mrs. Donze. Local PsSica Report Three Minor Mishaps North Canton police investigated three local mishaps wilhin tho last week. At 10:55 a.m. Monday, June 27, a car driven by David Ho* pic of 343 Witwer St. went out of control and struck a utility pole at the in.crsection of E. Maple and Route 8. Cars driven by Ralph J. Kiir.klc, 31 of Marion and Robert B. John, 17, of 1465 Downing Ct. NE, Canton, wore involved in a mishap at the intersection of Pittsburgh Rd. and Portage St. at 3:08 p.m. Sunday, June 26. Involved in an accident Friday, June 2-1, in the 100 block of S. Main SI. wer0 cars driven by Margaret Huddloston of 5611 Cleveland Ave. NW and John Klingenberg, 61, of 2924 Brumbaugh Rd. i'he mishap occurred at 4:20 p.m. Mayor To Appoint Assistant With Approval By City Council Seats Officers Glenwood Teacher Attends Institute New officers of thc North Canlon American Legion Auxiliavy were installed at a 2 o'clock meeting Wednesday, June 22, held al the Community Build, ing YMCA. Seated at the meeting were (left to right) row 1: Bea Fos- night, scrgcant-at-arms; Olive Spitler, first vice president; Marie Wood,s, president; Orvanna Baker, chaplain; Ethel Wideman ec votary. Row 2: Mildred Roush, his- .orian; Bessie I. Miller, second vice president; Valeda Mellon, treasurer. In making her retirement speech, Mrs. Baker, said "I wish lo thank all the members, mer- c liant s, community building, school, and other, for all the things they did for our auxiliary the two years I was president. 'Thi- merchants, in giving Rhee's Downfall There is an element of sadness — and above all of the sadness of hindsight — in the departure of S"yngman Rhec from the place of authority he had occupied for so manj years. Though careless use of the expression, "ill-advised,' has robbed it of some of it's meaning, the expression aptly fits Rhee's experience in recent times. This is not said by way of seeking undue justificatior for the aged Korean strong man. To an extraordinary de gree, hei- was the government;. the responsibility is his. Also, he is. out of the government now, and .perhaps it would be kindest to let him sink quietly into retirement But Rhee's downfall is eminently worth considering if onl, because it is another demonstration of how evil means corrupt good ends. Syngmah Rhee was, and remains, a patriot. He is also a man who has long felt that he,alone could properly guide the destiny of the country he loved. But in recent years he found it necessary to delegate increasing authority. He permitted Lee Ki Foong, . now dead, as the result of a family suicide pact, to build the liberal party into an instrument of authoritarian power. The intelligence and the advice he' received did not jibe with the facts. The old statesman lost contact with the true sentiments of the people. Public resentment grew, but Rhee pushed ahead on the cour. e ho had set.. Badly needed reforms were not put through: Then came violent uprisings, touched off by election irregularities and fed by police brutality. The rest is well known. Rhee is out. It can fairly be said that to some extent he was the victim of betrayal by those he trustednto 'keep him informed. And-he. was the victim, also, of a''conviction that his .'.way was inevitably the best and onlyj way • for Korea. Foe of Appeasement The late William Morgan S'huster had two lives. For years he had heen best known "as a publisher. His chief fame, however, was won before his publishing days. In 1910 he ^accepted, at President Taft's suggestion, the task of reorganizing the finances of Persia, the present Iran. He used * his; almost autocratic powers to resist the encroachments of Great Britain and Russia. These two had in 1907' divided Persia into spheres of influence, the northern for Russia and the southern for Great Britain. This was obviously a preliminary to annexation. Shuster Was so formidable an , opponent that in 1911 Russia forced his dismissal. Sir Edward Grey, the British foreign minister; said in Parliament- that friendship with Russia was all-important, and that no' individual, or presumably country, could stand in the way. Neville Ch'amberlain, the "British premier of a generation lateri defended this same policy of appeasement, sacrificing Czechoslovakia to placate Hitler. In Shuster's later book,' "The Strangling of Persia," he described this unsaviory transaction, which would have ended Persian independence had.not yfovld War. I upset all diplomatic applecarts. nor § elects Career f.. *• Geo.jye H. Kerr Attending a six-week National Science Foundation Institute for the second consecutive year is George H. Kerr of 8171 E. Wadora Circle. The refresher session for high school science and mathematics instructors i,s being held at Lafayette College in Easton, Pa. Mr. Kerr, the only teacher is head of the mathematics department at Glenwood High School. At Glenwood, he teaches plane geometry, Algebra II and trigonometry. Prior to coming to Glenwood three years ago, he was a math teacher in Carrollton. He holds a degree from Wooster College and earned his master's degree at* Ohio State University. , This is his second summer -at Lafayette. He took advanced, study under a General Electric Mathematics Fellowship at Purdue University in the summer of 1955; and at Cornell University in the summer of 1957 under a Shell Oil .Co. Mathematics and Science Fellowship. He attends, the foundation, institute on a grant which provides tuition plus stipends and allowances for dependents and travel.. . He and his wife, Agne\, have resided in North ' Canton two years. They have three children: William, a junior at Wooster College; Marcella, a Hoover High senior; and Mary Helen, a ninth grader. Mrs. Kerr teaches home economics and. English at Middle- branch Junior High, The city of North Canton.is, likely to spend more than one half million dollars in TiJB'i^ "" * Tlie proposed budget for the coming fiscal year, released at the Monday night council meeting, totals $665,- 616.43. This is $98,784.93 over the 1960 budget. Request for four-tenths mill .ot included in last year's bud- ;et. an estimated increase in iconic tax reve.-ue and a reluct ion in bond retirement re- •uiremen;.. accounts f.-.r tho .imp of nearly one himdted housand dollars, said Lester '_. Braucher, Nortii Canton clerl n reading thG budget commit ee report. The report was approved b*. Louncil. Other matters under discussiot t iiie regular ses ion range*' '.*om lawn mowers to parking .iei ers. Council approved the purchase ■f a used six-foot-cut Motts Ham icr-Knife mower, a 20-h:ch Ec pse and 21" Motor Mower foi so by the Park and playgrounc epartment. One of the smaller - mower. /ill b0 kept at Do wood park; he other will be transiortec fr.:m playground to playgound The large mower, to be used mti.t be hooked to a tractor. Council authorized the property committee to have parking meters installed on the newly- renovated municipal parking lot between Portage and W. Maple. The 15 meters t0 be instated in the lot are expected to bring in an estimated 81,000 a year. Approximate cost of installing ■the meters will be 8600. In other action, council: GAVE first reading to an ordinance declaring that lots 2809 and 2810 in the Middles- worth area are no longer necessary for municipal purposes. . HEARD a report from Councilman John Weber on the progress of the Committee of North Canton civic leaders and merchants, formed after the .completion of the Purchaser Survey Report, to formulate a plan for downtown renovation. AUTHORIZED Chief of Police Russell . mith to take whatever measures necessary to enforce the new parking restriction on Harmon St. DISCUSSED possible measures to reduce auto speeding in tlie area of the Nortii Canton swimming pool. • - HEARD a spokesman from East Maple Heights allottmcnt. His questions concerned plans for safety measures for the new Clearmount School, storm sewers irr the area and the streets. PASSED a resolution approving thc tie-in to the North Canton sewer by the North Canton Auto Theater and the new North Canton Recreation Center. HEARD a comclaint about ex-' cess speed on Seventh St. .RECEIVED a petition for installing sidewalks^in the 700-800 blocks of Pierce Ave. •Tolin ailciiael Wills Heading for a career in me. di-ci'ie is John Michael Wills, son of Mr. and Mr.s. George H. Wills of 321 Ohio Ave. John, who wa.s graduated sum- ma cum laude from Muskingum College June 6 will begin studies in the Western Reserve Medical School this fall. His high scholastic average at Muskingum was achieved while he earned a bachelor of science degree in biology. At Muskingum he was a member of the Senior Men's Honorary and Alpha Epsilon Delta, national medical honorary. His. hobby is reading —medical bo.ks preferred. John, who is a graduate of North Canton High School; has' two brothers, George Thomas, a construction engineer in Cleve: land, and James, stationed' With the 3rd Armored Division in Germany. ' , Judging Set For Car" Customizing Contest The judging of the Second Annual Model C'U* Customizing .Contest will be held at .7 p.m. Friday, July 1 at King's Con- feclLrery and Hobby Center, 109 S, Main St. v , . .v . Judges will be Paul Permar,* executive director of the North Canton Community Building YMCA; William Willis, of Willis Pontiac Sales; and Charles Haun Willis garage mechanic. More than 125 cars- are entered in the contest. iprizes for our parties; the Community Buildi.ig, for allowing the parties and meetings; the schools for the music; and the members who worked so faithfully. "We feel that we have accomplished much for our veterans who are in need. "It has been a pleasure in serving, and I hope the auxiliary will givc the same support to the new officers they have given mo and my staff." Rep. Frank Bow Reports From Washington, D.C. The clay industry of Ohio, tnd many other States may be seriously injured and thousands unemployed because the United States Senate failed to heed the teachings of that old proverb: "Act in haste, repent at leisure.'' I have spent the past four days trying to undo the damage. Senator Gore of Tennessee, who bled tears for the humble Ohio workingman in the 1958 political campaign in Cant-on, vvas he hatchet man whose work 'hreatens the livelihood of every man in the clay industry. G:re propo ed and the Sen- ite, with no hearings, virtually lio debate, and very little infor- n *tion, voted 82-0 to des.roy the lepletion allowance which means he difference between eontin- ted operation or shutdown for many marginal clay plants, and he difference between expansion aid stagnation for the rest. Depletion .allowances are a proper part of our tax law, •ecognizing the fact that many ndustries, such as clay pipe and irick, are based upon use of a ■atural re.s.urce that will some day be exhausted. The clay allowance has been the subject of litigation for several years. A case is now before the Supreme (Continued on Page Three) County Tax League EEesfs New Officers COMMISSION FAVORS PLAN, 12-3 There will be a mayor; there will be a council; ther'1. will lie an administrative assistant — that is if the North Canton voters approve the charter in the November election. In one of the most important decisions the Nort! Canton Charter Commission will be required to make dur ing the drafting of the document, the commission votet. , 12-3 in favor of a type of mayor-administrator governmeni The motion, passed Tuesda; night after two and one-hal* hours of debate, reads as foi lows: "The executive and administrative powers and judicial t ov, ers shail be ve.ted in a Mayo: elected by the qualified voter.- of North Canton. "The mayor shall appoint ;* City Administrator, subject lithe advice and consent of a ma. jority of Council who shall re ceive his authority from and b<- responsible to the Mayor, am' who may be removed bv thi Mayor at his pleasure, or b* iwo-thirds of Council for •cau.-e The mayor shall have an iter: veto power which may be ovc: ridden by a two-thirds vote </. council. "The legislative powers shai be vested in a Council, elected by the qualified voters of Norti* Canton, which shall have no ad- ministrative authority." Those not in favor of the mo, tion were: Mrs. Elizabeth Bricker. .Richard Davis and Jamc. Ritchie. All three favored a city manager or strong administr*.; - tor-type plan. Discussion began following action by Richard Weirich, second ed by Lawrence Sannes. lo pt: into motion form a suggeste* framework presented by the c-x ecutive committee of the com- mission. This early motion suffered on ly two amendments to changi its original structure. One was a change from "th'- mayor shall have the power t* api.oint," to a mandatory "th- mayor shall appoint." The voi< was unanimously in favor of th' amendment recommended 1>; Robert Kreighbaum and second ed by Charles Strausser. The oJier amendment maci by Mr. Ritchie ar.d seconded b; j L. K. Acheson, concerned th- . inclusion of a mayoral veto power. Again the v.te was unanimous in favor of thc amend ment. The first amendment to In voted upon went down in defeat The motion, made by Mr. Da vis. called for a ci.y-managi- form of government, with th* manager responsible to counci ai.d an elected maycr to can; out judicial functions, etc. Mi Ritchie seconded the motion Voting for it. in addi.ion to the. ■ two men, were Mrs. Bricker ar.i- Donald Newbauer. Mr. Rirchie later .suggeste amending the words city administrator" to read "direct-*.-■ of safety and director of servi,. (Continued on Page Four* Red Criss To Sponsor Mother, Baby Class Cantpn Chapter, American Red Cross has scheduled a free Home Nursing Course in Mother and Baby Care to begin Wednesday, July 6th, 7:30 p.m. at Chapter Headquarters. The class will be held Wednesday and Friday, evenings, 7:3 to .9:30 p.m. for three weeks ending July 22. This- course is designed for prospective parents and other interested adults. Mrs. Florence M. Andfcrson, R.N., is 'the instructor. For information and ,to enroll call Canton Chapter Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. . George L. Deal treasurer of The Timken R. iiei* Bearing Co., was elected president of Thc Stark County Tax League, Inc., for Hie 196U-61 fiscal year at the an..ual reorganization meeting of trustees Monday afternoon, June 27. Mr. Deal, who had been serving as league treasurer, sue. ceeds John Quinn, former Manager of The United Engineering and Foundry Co., who will complete 29 years uf .ervice as league president on June 30. Oscar Bamberger, manager of -;hc Central Alloy Division of The Republic .Steel Corp., vvas reelected vice president, a n cl Lester Higgins, president of The Citizens" Savings Assn., treasurer. D. L. Buchanan, who has been serving as executive secretary, continues in that capacity as an appointive officer. Four active trustees were elevated to honorary trustee positions on the board, creating openings on the regular Board for the election of four new trustees. Honorary Trustee< include Mr. Quinn, Clyde C. Henderson of Alliance, former manager of the Alliance office of the Ohio Edison Co.; Charles A. Strcb. former president of Thc Union Metal Manufacturing Co.. Canion, and H. C. Price, director of The Hoover Co. Their successors are (Continued on Page Three) Wagner's Molly Gives 14,700 Pounds of Milk The Holstein-Friesian Association of America has announced the com:;le;ion of an outstanding official production record by a registered Holstein cow in this area. Warner Inka Roamer Mollv 4177969, owned by G. H. Wagner, of Nortli Canton-Maximo Rd. produced 14.700 lbs. of milk and 561 lbs. of butiorfat in ,".3S days on twice daily milking as a 4-year-old. Ohio Sta-.e University supervised the weighing and testing of prodution as a part of the official herd testing programs of the national Holstein organization. These programs provide continuing lactation and lifetime productin record..- on every cow in more than 2.600 participating registered Holstein herds. New Y-Gradale Officers :m^ Fair Winners Named Leslie Stoner of 4880 .Portage St Ext. won the lawn mower prize offered at the I960 North Canton "Jaycee Fair. Drawing for the mower donated by Mrs. Cleora Fohl, was held Saturday, June 18, the final night of the fair. - Other prize winner's, 'according to Don Hinerman, were: Robert Brainerd of 5452 Lipton Ave., ceiling tile donated by Mohler Lumber Co.; and Mrs. G. Kenneth Oberlin of 217 E. -Summit, floor planter donated by Sheeiy Flowers. Pictured above are the newly-elected 1960-61 officers of the Y-Gradale sorority. They are (left to right): Mrs. Eugene Riley, treasurer; Mrs. Webster Kilkenny, secretary; Mrs. Robert Snellenb.erger, vice president; and Mrs. Wayne Haidet, president.
|Title||The Sun, 1960-06-29|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
5PEXKDW. TO Y6U?
this week enp help
me roll up