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t" "t^w! jyfe%o^g!iij».tf r====s~S3 1)1 4*pv Ohio State Museum Columbus 10, Ohio 55 VOL. 29 NO. 41 NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 19&i 7c PER COPY James Nicely Suffers Broken Leg When Car Hits His Bike James Nicely, 11, of 2811 Bonnett Road, N.W., suffered a tractured left leg between the knee and ankle Tuesday at 12:05 p.ni. when the bicycle he was riding was struck by a oaf If'' - •~";'-tl?f 'Aoeordi: Smith, th taii'da. Oa Ave. NW,;. south on Wa i. _ _. J*4 ChurchitlVisitVnderlinesPolicy It is always open season, on the British Empire. Long before 'the.shot that was heard around the world" which marked the first great revolution against an imperial power, our founding-fathers in America were speaking their mind about British policy. W!e have come a long way since the Eevoliition but we are still quick to become angry with England and' its colonial tradition. 'Nevertheless, whenever we analyze the world situation, it becomes obvious that Uncle Sam and John Bull are the two cornerstones on which the future of Western civilization must rest. Without our combined strength, the prospect of a free Europe is disturbing indeed. ; ;• France and Italy have been pressed to establish stable governments'. Germany is divided and still largely dependent'upton; foreign aid for defense. ;>', , American foreign policy is designed for.one basic purpose ■— to preserve our freedom and security. The primary effort is to prevent war. But, secondary to this, t!he object of our .policy is to assure us a victory (if any kind of victory impossible in modern warfare) if we are compelled to wage .war. Certainly, in.such a situation, the dictates of intelligent v foreign, policy compel us to seek the strongest possible allies. Thle-mbre we have, the better. We are a power- fjuination, to be sure, but!,we have only 6 per cent of the ;|btaliW.orid population. We; must have allies and alliances tthis-cqmplexand difficult, world, even though we share btge Washington's feeling on alliance. The British are K&losest Wlestern ally. .Even though we may dislike much T^they do, it is the task of statesmen to help t(hem and jy other potential friend so that they may be strong for Kt;he need arises. ... '^s/tirwmg .i alt tthein- itersedtfon'i38? WesF land Cordelia when the youth rode out tin front of Ithe vehicle. Jlames, son, of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Nicely, is in Aultman hospital. No charges were filed against the driver. The Sheriff's office also reported a collision oecured Tuesday evening on 'Pittsburgh Rd1., RD 3, North Canton, 'between a Car driven toy Ronald Savage, 16, of 600 6th St. .NW, Canlton, and one driven by George Livingston of Canton - Akron Rd. iRictertd! Zimmerman, 17, a passenger in the Livingston 'car, suffered a sllghlt fracture of the knee cap and a toad bump on the Sorehead;. He is in AuHtjman hospital. Both Savage and Ov ingstbn received minor sieraibches aind bruises. Hfris T<y Believe In . ing before a .group !o£-graduates recently the sp^Btkerairipng other things urged the graduates to watch try?"^pad signs V.ljiat haye been ierected by the thoughtful fftfeft who have gone before . . . Obey the signs and you'll get Where you intend to'go in safety'V "* * - ' ■"'(,-"" ■•• ■ '•.-•-'.•:.:'■- -r re-;? >•'" ■ ■• '■ ■ !The signs he dorisidered most important to the graduates are equally important to the rest of us and may well be presented here; ■■■<•« '>■•'■ ■.' ^'- , j* ;*■ *.'*»•* "Winding Road — No'.one but dod knows what lies beyond'the bend. This is the sort'of ah era in which our liVes have been cast. It offers the fascinating element of surprise. S "Detour Ahead — Some of you will encounter various detours. Don't whimper, take them in stride. "Keep To The'Right — That seems to be sound counsel. Also it's the American Way. For America, by keeping to the right — and by not turning left — has becomie the most prosperous and powerful nation on earth. Our land can stay strong — and individual' freedom and initiative can be maintained — only so long as each succeeding generation keeps to the right — stays in tine fight for the right. "No Parking Here — Our American way of life, our free spirit, is in a race today with the atheistic theory of Communism. We need to b«e prodded continually these days about the peril of parking. "Stop For Inspection — Call it Conscience, or the law. of returns, or God; but of th& certainty of a final inspection you may be sure, for in this world every man reaps what he sows." Bealities Join U.S. And Briiian We have many- grievances against Great. Britain. ,We 3d not likie her trade with or her recognition of Red Chjna. Nor do' we relish the emphasis upon "business as usual" which s'eems to dominate the thinking of British statesmen. There seems to be an attitude of tolerance of hostile ideologies Which makes John Bull an "appeaser" in many American eyes and <Joes nothing to promote English prestige Were hxAmerica. Yiet, despite our. differences. , of yietvpoiht, the redent meeting" of Churchill and'Jasenhjoityfer.points up the common bonds which unite the interests of Britain and the United States., In the last analysis, neither of our countries ban fldurish' in a world of. dissension and conflict. We both want peace, where the Communist nations seek War. We can/ together, 'muster tremendous military strength on the seas and in the air, V' Thi Eisenhower-Churchill statemeiitfe looks for ultimate "general and drastic" disarmanjient,.'.including the use of atomic weapons, pledges our agreement not. to recognize any "unwilling subordination" of," .soverign states now heldj in bondage, and agrees to "joint'efforts to forward self-government for countries whose people desire such independence. Whatever is to come; of .tftite Jstatemfeftt of principles ^vill be detehnined, in large/measure by events, but we must not lose sight of the falct, that whe4jher we like it or not, American and British interests in the long run are basically com- Hoover Gives Library Air Congressman Bow Against Chinas' Admission To UN Congressman iFrante T. 'Bow OR-Ohto) dectaried Ithat M Red China is akJmiltjfced to the United NaitJions he will, as a 'member of the House commiltitee which 'considers UN appropriations, v o It e ■agaliirusft Ithe luiltlher aipproprlaMon of any luinds to the United Na- ti'ons. iBow expressed Wa albsolulte wp- posSltion to Ifflie admisston of Red China ifo a Idtiter 'to Senate Ma1- Jorilty Ueader W*15am Knowland, iconrpTiimenlCinig OKnowlaind on the OaiM'forrtian's iflinm opposition ito torining Red China into the UN. The Ohio congressman told Kniowlamd tihalt "I 'have always opposed swell an act and I believe tihalt youir stand w li a 1 strengtihen tlhe positiion of ItWose of us wlho Seel that Ithe admission ol Red China would endanger tthe securilty oif our country." iBow added thiat as a member ol the State, VJiu«^kre 'and Com- Tnenoe Sulbcorn'mlitltee ol the House ApproprialMons OommiK - Wee which imalces. aippraprialtjions :for the UN, he- would vote lagainst any Hunther a'pproprffla ftions of United States funds !for the UN Hi Red China, were ad"- mitlted. 'Bow's leWterwas prompted toy Senator KnowJam&'s reoenit^ dec- (Baratlioai Ithiat he would -wesigin' h'is posliltion as majority leader 'if Red China were aldimiitted to the UN. Sol Auerbach J Cleaves ReVenue Service July 3 Sol L. Auertoaoh", R.D. 9, North Canlton, who has been active for the 'past six years, in this area ats an a'gent of the Inltiernal Revenue Service, awnounces hds res- i'gnaMom, effective July 3. !Mr. Auerba'cJi As opening an office in the Citizens Bldg. in Canlton tor the speicdafeed practice of l'a^ amid aobounlting. 'A graduate of Ohio State University amdi the William IMeKin- le'y School of L/aw, "Mr. Auer- iWach was admitited to the Bar iln August 1953 as the resullt of Ithe June 1953 examtoaltion. He lis married and has one daughter. The Hoover Co. has given the North Canton Public Library $6,000 to purchase an air conditioning system, T. M. Hahn, president of the library announced yesterday., According to Hahn, it Will toe one of the few libraries in the country 'completely equipped with air 'condiltiionin'g. Work began on the new sys- tieim yesterday and Hahn said the unit woula be 'completely installed to air 'condition the en- Wire building including the M- 'brary proper, offices and the ait gallery. Mr. Hahn said, 'We of the North Oaiiltton IPublic Uilbrary are gratieiful to tehe Hoover Co. flor making funds available *or ithlis work." J lit was the Hoover Co. who originally contributed much Ito make the new 'library possible. Rotarians Name Program Chairmen RclOary Club presidenlt Bart Waltenlbaugh has announced the program chairman for the <fol- loWing twelve months. iPark Surbey is chairman :ior this month while Todd ©aver will serve in this capacity during August. Other future chairmen irielude Edward Ri'Ce, Sepltember; L. C. Achauer, Odfidber; Wayne Hummel, Nbvemlber and O if ti s Jester, December. Conioluidling the list are D. Boit- sky, January; R. B. Traehsel, 'February; C. C. Holl, M a r 'C^rv Rkhard OD-avis, April; WiQiisSSr Sell Sr., May and Bill 'Peters, June. Rev. Hugh Graham Ol the First Methodist. Church will speak at the Teiguiarily scheduled meeting of Ithe Rotary Pluto tomorrow (Thursday) at 6:30 p.m. Hoover Employee Died Wed., JuneJO At 84 Joseph Erickson, veteran Sore- man of the imaimtenaiuce depait- •menlt 'ait the Hoover comipany and native of 'Denmark, died Wednesday, July 1 in 'his home ■alt 2312, lUth St. SW in Canton, 'following am illness wif several weeks. He was 84. IMr. Erickson 'is survived by Wis Widows Mrs. Charles Eri'ck- son of the home' and six daughters, IMrs. Kenneth Oberlin of North Canton, Mrs. William Cas- sler, Mrs. Donald! Hannan:, Mrs. John Kenba, Mrs. Russell Shea and Mrs. Robert Nichols of Can- ifon and 'a Sort, Richard Erickson of Canlton. He as also survived by two brothers, four sisters and nine children. Th'e deceased, a member of Zion Lutheran Churteh, was buried lin West OL/awn Cemeltary Sat- urd'ay, July 3 With Rev. Tom B. Homrighausen conducting services in the Whititicar (funeral home. lit Will spend succeeding Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays in Affiance and Massilon respec • tively. The same schedule will toe followed each mon'th for the ,re- .maiihder oif the year. lit is also planned that the new X^ray Mobile will be alt 'the Stark County <fair durtng Fair Week in September. '• Mr. Olarenice Steffy, President of the Stark County Tuberculosis and Health Association said the purchase of the new X-ray Mobile was made necessary due to the tremendous use that the old X-ray truck had received during the seven years 'it Was in operation. In these seven years over 380,000 chest X-rays were taken. Funds lor the 'purchase of the the X-ray Mobile which is costing approximately $26,000.00 was made possible through donations from 56 SLark County industries and businesses. Mr. Steffy said that Stark County is one of the few counties in the 'United States that owns their own X-ray equipment. We believe, he said, thai a greater percentage 'of our counties population is X-rayed each year 'than any oither icommunity in the 'country. This is due, he said to the excellent 'cooperation the Assoctotton gets from the voluntary and official health agen- ''Cues'* and the private physicians of Stark County. Although the new X-ray 'Mobile as slimiiar in appea'rance to the old one Ithat has become a 1am- 'iliar slight in Stark County these past seven years it has many new and up-to-date features in it. These include moving message signs on both sl'des of the truck whli'ch gives continuous in- formatlion aboult tuberculosis and a 24 paneil 'moving exhibit which is on the extrance side of the truck. It Was pointed out by Mr. Stef. fy Ithiat while the death rate from tuberculosis has had a decrease there still appears to be as 'many 'active 'cases of tuber- 'culosis as before. In planning the 'future work of the X-ray Mobile two sltaltfisM'Cs that stand out are: (II) more tuberculosis is eon'stantly be'ing ficund in the older age groups and (2) that tuberculosis Wits twice as many men as it does women. Another important fact which will have a bearing on the case finding program is that many other heart 'Conditions including lung cancer are found by these small chest X-rays. 'Gjngressm'an Frank T. Bow of Canton disclosed today that al his requesiL 'the Posi Office Department has added an additional pick up davly to servic- a'l the \North Camton post office. Mail will be picked up ar S:50 p.m. by a truck on a regular run between Canlton and the Oa'.lon- Akron airport. In this way, Bow said, no extra expense will 'be involved. Bow said the suggestion for this added service originated Wj'th Mayoi- Evan;i of North Canton. Extra Mail Pick-Up For North Canton Tennis Instruction To Begin Monday A week of tennis lessons will be conducted on. the North Canton courts, commencing ion Monday, July 12. The hour of the class Was been set at 10:00 a.rn. The special instruction period's will be open to any 'hoy and girl in the community. Players are asked to come into the class with racket's, shoes, and tennis 'balls. Alt the close of the lessons, a .tournament will be conducted. Mrs. Louise Schreckengost, Women and Girls' Director of the Communally Building, will have charge o'f the class periods. Scout Leaders Hear Robt. L Billington 16 Local Girls at Cooks Forest Sixteen girl campers from grades 4, 5 and 6 are enjoying this week at Cooks Forest, Pennsylvania. This trip started' last Tuesday at the Community Building and the bus is due back Saturday afternoon. Cooks iForeslt has been a lavio- ittte spot *>r many years tor North Canton "trippers." The ■park offers maWy 'm'iSes ol scenic trails through virgin .timber, with many white pline and hemlock trees standing 200 ifeet HaM. It (is also1 tfaimous (tot* Is utteriy scenic nature tail. A swimming pooi ied by fresh spring water 'Is neajrly the general <saimpmg area. 'A slimiiar trip dbr boys in grades 4-8 is scheduled for Aug- ust 23-27. Those maKirig Whe trip induVIe 'Paitsy iLee Cashmer, Karen Dice, Uois Odtshail, Llindia H e 1 s e r, Marilyn Kolp, Carolyn Miller, Connlie Morriis, Uamny and Sally Myers, 'Bonnie 'Paige, Bonnie Riley, 'Rose Marie iRlninger, Chrdsltine Sexton, Mary K. Sm'ith, Joyce and Mary Ann Smith. Adult supervftsbrs ittidude Mrs. Louise Sehrepkengost and Paul Pastor ifrom ttie Com-mUmlty Building sta!ff, assisted by Jean I*arter, Ellen Bush and Jerry Wfflainian, v Middlebranch Garden Club Met July 2 "Crowing" was the theme as 22 memlbers and ttiree guests of iMiiddlebranch Garden Club melt last Friday, July 2, for a luncheon in Ithe home of Mrs. H. H. Bireher of RD 3, Canlton. Mrs. W. J. iBair was co-hostess. 'Mrs. J. J. DeiMarsh of 4421 Mitidlebranch Rd. NE will be hostess to the group's August meeting which Will 'be a eov - ered - d'ish dfener. Harriet Swartz On OSU Honor Roll Harriet Swartz, RD 6, North Canton, Us one of 119 students achieving a scholastic avera'ge to'f 3.25 or better in ^Mo Sltate Univers'lty's school iaf home econlomiics durdnig the spring quarlter. This was announced toy Gladys 'Branegan, director of the] school. - „_ . Airport Sued For Drainage Damages Lee H. Patlton of RD 7, North Canton, has filed a suit 'in the Summit 'County Common Pleas Court seeking $5,600 from Stark aind Summit counties for alleged damage caused to his farm by drainage at the Akron - Canton Airport. The plaintiff 'claims work at (the field a year ago diverted waiter onlto his land and caused formation of a five-acre swamp. Mr. iPat'tons' ifarm is in 'Green Township, Summit Counlty near ithe Akron - 'MassMlon Road. The airport lis un'de,r ithe joinlt owner- sihdp and operation of the two ■counties. Commissioners of Stark and Summit counties have been named as defendants in the suit. Driver's Licenses Go On Sale Here For the first time in history resitiieirits of North Canton will be able to pur- ■chaise their 'driver's licenses here in ithe comm'unity. Regular licenses, chauf- ifer's permilts and losit H- 'oense replacements can be purchased at Ithe Smith (Hardware and Appliance store on North Main St., every week day except Salturday until.8 p.m. Community Building Camping Trips Announced For July And August Fifteen trips, one of which is now in progress, have been arranged for the months of July and August, as a phase of the Community Building's summer program for boys and girls of the at'ea. The trips vary from a one day educational and recreational experience to those of a strict camping nature of several days to a week or more. Camping trips are being offered to boys and girls from the second grade through high school. New Christmas Seal Free Chest X-Ray Mobile Unit The netw chest X-ray Mobile of the Stark County TuU.-r-1 culosis and Healtfi Association was dedicated Tuesday of this week with a brief ceremonly on the public square in Canton. The Unit will remain on the square the remainder of the week for the public's use and inspection and will be open, between the hours of 10:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 2:00 to 4:30 P.M. Local Firms Entered By Thieves July 5 The .North Canton Plating Co. Offices and the C & H Paint & Wallpaper store located in the Zunbach building on N. Main Street were broken into between 12 a.m. and 8 a.m. Monday morning, July 5, according to Marshal Russell Smith. An undetermined amount of c:iS'li was stolen from the'Plating Co. office while nothing- was reported missing at ithe p a i n I store. The offices of both firms were ramsacked and a safe was opened in the paint s'lore. According to 'Marshall Smith, entrance was gained by forcing open a basement door at 'the rear of thr- building. So far there are no clues as 'to tne identity of 'the intruders. ult "Learn To 77 Campaign Starts Monday The "Learn campaign for To Swim" adults will start next Monday, July 12, ana will be conducted for a period of two weeks. Six sessions of instruction will be offered on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings at 7:00 P.M. Instructors will include Paul Pastor, Community Building Physical Director; Richard Wayman, Head Lifeguard ; and George Cazan, Assistant Lifeguard. This special class is being offered free of charge to any adult in 'the community who desires 'instruction in learning how It'o swim. Special classes in Jr. and Sr. iJifesaving have also been announced, and will get underway ■ next Tuesday, July 13, a-i 1U:0U 'a.m. i The l-ommuii'i'ty Building or 'Swimm.iig Pool may be called tor further information regarding derails and registration. Local Girls Attend Band-ChoraS Clinic Robert L. Billington, Regional Executive of Region Four, Boy Scouts of America addressed the Scoutmasters, Cubmasters, Explorer Advisors and their Assistants at the Annual Unit Leaders Recognition Dinner which was held at the Hoover Lodge, Camp Tuscazoar, Zoarville, Ohio, Saturday, June 26, 1954. Mr. Billington recognized the Unit Leaders of the McKinJey 'Area Council for their fine 'achievements during the past year in behalf of ithe seven Ithou- •sand Cubs, Scouts and Explorers of the 'Council. . Mr. 'Russell V. Keleh, District Commissioner of the South Nim- ish'illen District, served as Master of Ceremonies for the dinner which was 'served alt Oamp Tuscazoar, the Scout Oamp for :fhe McKinley Area Council. David A. Taggart, Vice President of the Council, delivered the Welcome on 'behalf of the Execu. Itive 'Board and the McKinley Area Council. Dr. 'Ray E. George recognized ithe outstanding achievements of Unit Leaders durtng the past year 'by presenting a special Certificate of Achievement. The Certificate is Ibas^d oh Trained Leadership, Three Year Pro - -gram 'AWards; leadership of the Unit at Summer Camp, Boys' Life, and outstandirtig performance in providing the program of Scouting to youth. Joanne Burkh'art, Nancy Sweeny and Miriam Bower have 'been attending the annual Band a n d Choral Clinic 'being held at Baldwin - Wailace College in Berea, Ohio. 'Running from Junte 21 through July 4, 'the Clinic which is under 'the direction of 'Die head ol th'e Baldwin - Wallace Conservatory of Music, is t'iie eldest ol its kind in the state. Its stu- 'dents are 'carefully chosen from applicants in Ohio, Michigan, and 'Pennsylvania for two weeks of band, churns, and strings, study on the 35-acre Baldwin- Wallace 'campus near Cleveland. Daily activities o'f 'the clinic in. eluded sectional, full 'band, ciiu- 'iats 'and orehes'tra rehearsals, solo and ensemble experience, and private and class lessions. A full program of recreation and entertainment includes swimming in indoor and outdoor pools, picnics, athletic event's, roller skating, and hikes, climaxed 'by a Military Ball. A free concert, open to the public on Sunday, July 4, ait 3 p.m., concluded th'e Clinic activities. Uirls in the 4th., 5th., aind 6th, grades are now enjoying the scenic 'beauty and nature trails ol C.voks Forest, Pa. A similar 'trip is scheduled for (boys, (Jui'lford Lake Park, near Salem grades 4 - 8, from August 23-27. vv.ll be the camp site for girls, gi-aUes 7, 8, 9 from July 19 to 23. One innovation for thls 'camping season will be five days of Day Camping, for 'bbys and' girls respectively, at the Town and Country Br. YMCA Recrea- li.n Farm near Malvern. Ideally located for this type o'f camping, the camp is situated in an 80 acre s«tt'ing of rolling Wills and provides excellent facilit'les for nature lore, craft, and a varied program of sports and recrea- ti.j-ii. The girls' period is scheduled for July 2C - 30, while 'the buys' day camping has 'been set lor August 9 - 13. Boys and girls in grades 2 . 6 are eligible fhr This special type of camping. Campers will leave in 'the morning and return home in time for the evening meal. High school 'girls are scheduled for a weekend alt the "Y" Recreation Farm, August 14 - 15. For 'Uhe fourth consecutive year the long trip to Tenia- garni, Ontario has 'been seched- uied for 'boys of high school age. Fathers and sons are being encouraged tb take this year's trip into the Northwoods eoun'try, located CO miles north o'f North Bay and some 700 miles from \V.rth Canton. Good swimmers ■and campers are required for the trip, limited to Itwenty-five. The popular "Lets' Explore Ohio" trips of one day's duration for both 'boys and girl's, have 'been scheduled as follows: Saturday, July 17, Cleveland Zoo; Saturday, July 24, Cleveland Museum of Natural His'tory; Salturday, August 21, Nelson's Ledges; and Saturday, August 28, Aitwood Lake Park of the Muskingum' Conservancy 'Project. ''••Tour itaips-'tivCleveJoaia's' Municipal Stadium, to watch'the Indians, 'have also 'been scheduled'. These include games with Boston on Thursday, July 29; Baltimore, Saturday, August 14; Detroit, Wednesday, August 18; Detroit, Thursday, August 19 (2 ■games). These one day trips are of an educational ajid recreational nature, leaving the 'Community Building at 9:00 a.m. and re- turn.ng home in time for the evening meal. For further information regarding registration and Other trip details, 'call the Community, Building. Locals Halted In Legion Ball Final Massilon eliminated North Canton from the American Legion Junior Baseball: Tournament Sunday, July 4 on the losers' field and advanced into district play. The 'locals first setback In the double elimination tourney was alsij handed to them toy Massil- lon. The score o'f that 'contest was 11-0. Dick Mrofka went the route for the winners and 'fired shutout ball for seven innings. North Canton scored both 'their runs in the eighth. Dale Evans pitched good hall for the losers allowing only six hits while sitriking out seven. Massii'lon reached him for two markers in the second plus adding single tallies in the seventh and ninth frames. North Canton collected six hita, but 16 batters t>it the dust via^T the strikeout route. North Canton Men In Military Service Ohio Cattle Feeders Will MeeUuty 29 Ohio cattle feeders will turn their attention to new developments in feeding and marketing choice cattle when they hold their annual summer meeting at the Hardin Count v . Fair Grounds, Kenton, July~29, 10:15 a.m. James H. Warner, Ohio State University extension beef cattle specialist, says featured speakers include: J. C. Holbert, president of the Iowa Beef Producers' Association; packing plant and order buying company representatives; and prominent Ohio beef producers. Pfc. Earl J.-Halter, son of Edward C. Halter of 226 'Ba'chtiel W., was recently graduated from the eight, week 'Engineer Equip. ment Repairman Course alt ^t. Belvoir, Virginia. Pfc. Gerald P. Graham, son •of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Graham of 636 W. Maple, was recently assigned to the'Oombalt Training Command at Fort Ben- ning, Georgia. Junior Garden Club Has Picnic Saturday The J unior Garden Club ptailic will toe held Saturday, July 10, from 12:30 to 1:45 p.m. Members are to bring Itheir own lunch and meet at the Oammun* ity Buildtog, ;• • ji_:j:
|Title||The Sun, 1954-07-07|
|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|
t" "t^w! jyfe%o^g!iij».tf
4*pv Ohio State Museum
Columbus 10, Ohio
VOL. 29 NO. 41
NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 19&i
7c PER COPY
James Nicely Suffers Broken
Leg When Car Hits His Bike
James Nicely, 11, of 2811 Bonnett Road, N.W., suffered a
tractured left leg between the knee and ankle Tuesday at
12:05 p.ni. when the bicycle he was riding was struck by a
oaf If'' - •~";'-tl?f
south on Wa
i. _ _. J*4
It is always open season, on the British Empire. Long
before 'the.shot that was heard around the world" which
marked the first great revolution against an imperial power,
our founding-fathers in America were speaking their mind
about British policy. W!e have come a long way since the
Eevoliition but we are still quick to become angry with
England and' its colonial tradition.
'Nevertheless, whenever we analyze the world situation, it
becomes obvious that Uncle Sam and John Bull are the two
cornerstones on which the future of Western civilization
must rest. Without our combined strength, the prospect of
a free Europe is disturbing indeed.
; ;• France and Italy have been pressed to establish stable
governments'. Germany is divided and still largely dependent'upton; foreign aid for defense.
;>', , American foreign policy is designed for.one basic purpose ■— to preserve our freedom and security. The primary
effort is to prevent war. But, secondary to this, t!he object
of our .policy is to assure us a victory (if any kind of victory
impossible in modern warfare) if we are compelled to wage
.war. Certainly, in.such a situation, the dictates of intelligent v foreign, policy compel us to seek the strongest possible allies. Thle-mbre we have, the better. We are a power-
fjuination, to be sure, but!,we have only 6 per cent of the
;|btaliW.orid population. We; must have allies and alliances
tthis-cqmplexand difficult, world, even though we share
btge Washington's feeling on alliance. The British are
K&losest Wlestern ally. .Even though we may dislike much
T^they do, it is the task of statesmen to help t(hem and
jy other potential friend so that they may be strong for
Kt;he need arises. ...
itersedtfon'i38? WesF land Cordelia
when the youth rode out tin front
of Ithe vehicle.
Jlames, son, of Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Nicely, is in Aultman hospital. No charges were filed
against the driver.
The Sheriff's office also reported a collision oecured Tuesday evening on 'Pittsburgh Rd1.,
RD 3, North Canton, 'between a
Car driven toy Ronald Savage, 16,
of 600 6th St. .NW, Canlton, and
one driven by George Livingston
of Canton - Akron Rd.
iRictertd! Zimmerman, 17, a
passenger in the Livingston 'car,
suffered a sllghlt fracture of the
knee cap and a toad bump on
the Sorehead;. He is in AuHtjman
hospital. Both Savage and Ov
ingstbn received minor sieraibches