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[^ _ TOUGH WATCH DO G **<ivi<iumnii>i*»»i-niwwntnHtn-tH-.i.i—. VOL. 25—No. 42 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY :*£if#^^ ■ J"'.. < ' ,1' i--**^..rtfr»'.*''.'J.-.- ' -•.V-: i ',' ...' .*.,:■.••- ■ > .:'::>■■ .■.*V-,*,l*ffi>li*i|(jW*!li'.-:t-.-i:-- ---.'iiii-, 1! : I '• : • •• Mr. Barry Attends National Scout Training School July 23 Thru 31st Mr. P. M. Barry of Hartville. is attending the Wood Badge Training Course which ia being held at the National Scout Training* School and Camp "ScliilF Scout Reservation" near Mendham, New Jersey from July 23 through the 31st. Tlie Wood Badge Training was originally presented by Lard Baden Powell, the founder of the Boy Scout Movement as a means of strengthening Scouting Shrine Chiefs Greet President Everybody Happy ' :-r.r.i e*)ooy fff. Mt-'t To Young Leaders Only When you reach middle age, you acquire a vast storehouse of cliches. There was one that used to annoy me very much because every ham orator always spouted it. And once you heard it, you knew you were in for a long bout of speechifying. But I am fishing it out of the ragbag because, like most cliches, it is based on common sense. It is tlie line that the success of Napoleon's army was due to the fact that every soldier carried a Marshal's baton— just in case. What are you doing to get ready to lead ? Are you a timorous soul—afraid to take the initiative'' Then pick out some little task and do it with all your effort- regardless of whether or not you are awkward in the doim>* It is courage the world needs, not infallibility. Do you think you have to bluster and speak loud to make your voice heard? Take that chip off your shoulder, brother and remember a true leader first finds out what the other fellow is thinking. Are you sure you are the one always in the right? And do you over-defend your own position regardless of facts? Qui nimium probat, nihil probat- or-" who" claims too much, proves nothing." Do you have an answer for everything? To that type here is a quote from one of the shrewdest of editors, "lie never finds out what he is talking about, until lie gets all through with what he is thinking." Tf you wait long enough to find out what the issue under discussion is, you won't be wrong so often. Can you work with other people? To lead, you must know how to do their work as well as your own—and to know when to let them do their work without interference. Can you work alone? Leadership is a lonely job in which there is no vacation. The Serbs have a proverb—"If it were good to have a partner, God would have one." If you lead the decision is up to you. Men can back you up, but they cannot help you nor share your responsibilities. You must face that most merciless of critics—yourself. Leadership is a full-time job—twenty-four hours a day. As Jefferson said: "When a man assumes a public trust, lie should consider himself a public property." You plan to be a leader ? Go to it—and more power to you! No One Is Above The Law One of tlie most remarkable performances of modern governmental times lias just been given by President Truman. He asked industry and labor to act upon an industrial dispute by adopting a course of action outlined by himself and by-passing the established machinery of existing law. Rarely in American history has a President undertaken to arrogate to himself the responsibility for meeting a situation outside the framework of legislation adopted to. meet precisely that situation. In the present case, the President is airing his ill will towards the Taft-Hartley Act by deliberately seeking to circumvent it. If a private citizen, representing either labor or industry were to undertake such a course of action, he would bring down the wrath of our Labor Department, Justice Department, and Commerce Department upon his head in very short order indeed. When Mr. John L. Lewis attempted to take the law into his own hands not too many months ago, he was not only censured but also fined and roundly lashed from the bench. If we are to have our laws changed, let them be changed by the orderly processes established by the Constitution. Let us not have any one, be he President or any other official of our government, riding above the law. Taft Defines Issue—A gam Whether one agrees with the viewpoint adopted by Ohio's Senior Senator, Bob Taft is still fulfilling the valuable role he has adopted for himself in our Congress. He is leading the "loyal opposition" in demanding clarification, explanation, and definition of every crucial issue before the nation today. In the consideration of the Atlantic Pact, there were some people who feared that the Administration would push its plan through tlie Senate without affording an opportunity for the expression of doubts and demanding the normal safeguards which any nation must have in venturing into hitherto uncharted waters. Senator Taft has corrected this apprehension. He has once defied those who have urged him time and time again to restrain himself in expressing what some folks regard as unpopular viewpoints by demonstrating the courage of his convictions. Nowhere except in the Senate of the United States has there been so intelligent or a presentation of the difficulties implicit in the whole Atlantic Pact program. Taft once again has defined the issues which confront the nation and the world in the pursuit of peace. Our nation must have men with intelligence and courage on both sides of the major issues of our day. Bob Taft is still the leading thinker cf the Senate. No Such Thing as Free Service The English government provides free'dental service and a lot of other so called free tilings that certain groups are trying to put across in this country, but the income tax rate necessary to pay for it is enormous. Tlie word "Free" in connection with any paternalistic program is a mockery. Everyone with a grain of common sense knows there is no such thing as free service. It all has to be paid for by the worker who not only pays for his own service but also, through taxes the service for two or three others. m each country, and preserving a way as possible aims and methods of Scouting. 11 develops the spirit through a program of games and outdoor activities. It develops an understanding of the methods of Scouting for boys, as originally suggested by its founder. The Wood Badge Course will prepare Mr. Barry to instruct others in the "Know How" of conducting the basic Scoutmaster training. Plans are for the basic Scoutmasters Course to be conducted at the McKinley Area Council Camp (Camp Tuscazoar near Zonrvillc) in the early fall. The selection of the candidate to attend lh° Wood Badge Course was made liv the McKinley Area Council in view of the line service he has given over Ihe past 15 years. He served as a Scoutmaster for eight vears for Troop 15 of Hartville, four years as Troop Committee member and three years as a neighborhood commissioner. lie is the holder of the Scoutmaster key which is the highest training n- ward presented by the Council and which represents considerable experience and training in Scouting. He is the Superintendent, of the Hartville public Schools and active in civic all'airs. Mr Barrv will attend the Wood Badge Course as the guest of the Chief Scout Executive Dr. Arthur Schuck. Thirtv two Scolders have been selected from various sections the United States to form a of Scolders to attend this course' of eight Your Congressman In Washington Fire Chief Harry Mohler on Committee For Fireman's Annual Convention or Troop special training days duration. Christian Church Scout Troop Entertained lfi, Boy Scout troop On July ..., --.. ,„ . ,. of the Community Christian Church entertained 21 boys and six leaders from Troop ll'J ot St. Mary's Church in Canton. Soft ball was played, St. Mary s winning with a score or 14 to 11. Arter the game they went to th- scout roc.ir. of the church where refreshment?, wore served through the courtesy of the Scout master, Mr. Jack Adams. . A merit badge Board ot Review was conducted earlier in the evening with Mr. Frank Hoare, the North Stark Commissioner in charge. 21 merit badges for 5 boy were reviewed. Applications were recieved for one Star Scout and one Life Scout to be reviewed at the Nimishillen District Board of Review on July 2X. The Court of Honor will be held at the Camporal af Schoenbrunn on August 20. The dates of the Camporal are August 19, 20 and 21. Vour Congressman, John McSweeney, voted during the past, week on legislation extending the present !)() percent parity price formula for another year. His vote- was on two roll calls, Fiivt he voted against the so-called Core amendment which amended Ihe agriculture act b.v providing for price supports to producers of cottonseed and mohair, extending by three months the period for price supports ot IVjaryland and ci- ifar types oT tobacco, and repealing the 11 ope-Aiken Act passed last year. The House passed the Gire amendment by a vote ot 2:'!>-170. On the final vote providing for an extension of the 00-percent parity- formula Vour Congressman voted "yes", as did the House by the lopsided count of DX5-25. An amendment providing for a "trial run" on the direct farm subsidy plan proposed hy the Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan, on potatoes, eg'^s and wool was rejected on teller vote. Mr. McSweeney paid a tribute on the door of the House during the past week to the lute A. K. Whitney, as "the great leader,of the Brotherhood of Railway Train- nv-n." He presented to the House a bill to provide assistance for local school agencies, approved by 1.1," House Rules Oommilt'-e of which he is a member. He inserted into the Congressional Record a letter fro,m General William L. Marlin, manager of Ithe Veterans Administration in 10 i Cleveland, which suggested that "unemployed veterans be transferred "from the pool room to the school room" by providing them with some industrial training at. goverivnent cost in lieu of veterans unemployment insurance. Mr. McSweeney called the suggestion verv interesting-, and roeoiin.mer.c'. 1 that the House seriously consider General Marlin'.'* suggestion. A. A. Swope Died July 20 j President Harry S. Truman (center) talks fellow members in the Shrine Harold Lloyd (left), Los An- and Galloway Calhoun, Tyler, Texas, at the Shrine banquet at which the President made.an address. Calhoun is the retiring Imperial Potentate of the Shrine. Lloyd is his successor. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS wi! h gele: Stark County Farm Women Plan Twentieth Camp at North Canton's .Fire Chid' Harry Mohler is a member of the committee making arrangements for tlie Field Day exhibition to be held during the annual Ohio State Firemen's convention, which is -scheduled to he held in Canton August 12, 1I>, and 1-1, with headquarters at the Hotel Ones!*-. Techniques and drills will be demo n.-trated by the Canton lire de* parluw.'iit. At. the parade, trophies will be awarded for the best high school bands, best floats, oldest fire apparatus, best appearing fire trucks, best drum and bugle corps and other exhibits. Chief Harry Mohler is being assisted with the Field Day preparations by Chief C. C. Shoemaker of Louisville. Highlights of the convention will include a reception and dance on Frirlav evening, August 12, a field dav ex! Ibition starting at noon on Saturday August 13 and a banquet in the evening. Saturday evening a huge trophy parade is planned to start at S:-15 p.m. Th.- reception will be in charge of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Stark County Firemen's association.-, as-isti-d bv me.mbers of the Timken Roller Bearing Company fire department. Aiiss Addis K. liartliolmeh announces the Slark County Farm Women's Camp which is to be held at Camp Zion, Aug. 17-20. Appearing on the program will be Aiiss Helen Strow of Ohio State University who will tell of her experiences in Germany and will talk on various crafts, etc. Mr... J. K. Kveivtl of Alliance will talk on Flower Arrangements and Mrs. C. K. Dull' will give a report on her recent, visit to Lake Success where she sat in on some important meetings regarding the women's part in the work of the United Nations. -Canton Airport Shows Deficit in Costs A. A. Swope, well known North Canton resident, died, Wednesday iiit-ht July 20, a short time al'ter sull'ering a heart attack at West- villi- Lake near Alliance. Air. Swope, a retired Hoover Company executive, who resided at '■'\1 Witwer Street, was spending a two-week vacation at the lake and was stricken shortly after returning from fishing. He had been sull'ering from a heart ailment for the past six months. Horn in Uniontown 01 years ago, he had spent almost all his life in North Canton. When he retired three years ago from the Hoover Company, as head of the cost de- part.nv-nt, he had completed 3S \ ears of service. Air. Swope was a im-mber of the Swope trio tint sang in churches here a-id in other towns and villages in Stark County. His wife IJes-ie, who dii.d four years ago, and his sister, the late Miss Jennie Swope, .vere th,. other two .members. For manv years, the trio was in ''Tea; demand at church all'airs. -Mr. Swope was a member of the Community Chi'i-Mian Church and ids wife was . uperintendent of the junior depart un-1 of the Sundav School r,„- .*;.-, years. He is survivi d by four sons, .John of ''anion, Raymond who recently v. as named football coach at North Canton limb School, Cur- P-T.A. Board to Meet August! The board of managers of the Stark County Council of Parent- Teacher Associations, will hold its first, meeting of the fall season on Monday, August 1, at 8:00 p.m. m the oll'ice of T. C. Knapp, superintendent of county schools. Mrs. H. D. Stover, newly-elected president, will be in charge of the meeting. Plans for the year's activities will be made. Mrs. Stover has announced the ce.mmittee appointments- for this year. Included among them are the following from North Canton: Mrs. Homer Young who has been appointed to the mental and social hygiene committee; Mrs. Smith Witter, parliamentarian and Mrs. Louis Huimbert who is co-chairman of tlie publicity committee. Mrs. Smith Witter is also an advisor of the Ways and Means Committee. Campers on Canadian Fishing Trip Sixteen North Canton men are nn a fishing trip in Northern Canada. The group left North Canton on Sunday, July 17 and headed for Algonquin Provincial Camp located in Ontario, Canada, and they plan to stay there until July SO. Included in the group which left here in the Community Building bus driven by Bill Blank of the Building stuff were: Jim Seaman, Joe Renner, Ned Stull, Ralph Miller, Kugene Boettler, Marvin Kauf- nr.an, Ted Shilling, James Clark, Dean Wearstler, Don Festerly, Gerald Graham, Bill Kintz, Jay Festerly, J. H. Schmitt, and Wni. Mellon. MISS JANICE CLARK OHCANIST AT ZION NORTH CANTONITES TO ENTER MOUNT UNION Among the 200 new students to be admitted for next fall at Mount Union College are listed the names of two .North Cantonites who graduated from North Canton High School in the class of.'49. Jack Spon.'idler, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Sponseller of West Maple Street and Don Studer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clair W. Studer ot Church Street, have been accepted as freshmen, according to a report from the registrar's office this week. Both plan to major in business administration. SHERIFF'S RADIO TO GET NEW PARTS With the authorization of County Ccmmissioners Oliver Kuhn ami Glen Sponseller of the purchase of !iU,2!>5 worth of equipment from Motorola Inc. the sheriff's radio is assured of being changed to a higher frequency in both the sending and receiving mechanism. The authorization included a new transmitter and receiver, as well as an aerial to change the system to a rating of 155,370 me- acycles, the commissioners stated. Miss Janice Clark of Canton, will bo the organist at the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church for the remainder of the summer. This tall she will return to her studies at Westminister Choir Col- lego at Princeton, New Jersey, where she is a student. The Akron-Canton Airport showed a deficit for ihe first six months operatii".- co.-ts from January to July 1, )l)l!t, Fred Bailey, .manager of the j. iri .-tated when releasing figures i •!• the airport's operation for ihe ,-ar July 1, l'.MS, to July 1, l'.H'.i. Due to the fact that a three-year premium'of :<!,() 17 had to be paid Ibe port sh -wed a deficit, otherwise l here would have been a small pro- ill.. As it is, Mr. Bailey, ad-Jed, "we had a deficit oT i?l,0l!0.:*!S for the first six months of I'M!)." Complete figure;.; on operations and maintenance showed costs of •>27,7.'',':S.<;,s and revenue of $20,713. If), Mr. Bailey said. The second half of the year should show a definite prufiit, he added. For the total year's operations from July.to July, Mr. Bailey said air carrier landings totaled 11,4X1; passengers, .K'.O'Ci; mail carried, 22!t,0P0 pounds, express, f!i)i),.'J02 pounds, and frieght, 2,04 4,-107 pounds. Rotary Club fa Hear Barbershop Quartet Thursday Night Mr. Charles Willi.-i.m-, program chairman for Ihe month of '.Julv, announce.; that Bill I'efers will iii- f rn luce th,. "Nonchalants Barbershop ijuarlet," composed of Mr. Conrad Piero, Mr. Bay Wil mer, Mr. Frank Zanders and Mr. William McGnwan, when the IJutary Clubs holds its regular meeting in the Community Building Thursday at (ie!0 p. m. This quartet is the kev to tin- newly organized North Canton Chapter of S.I'.F.K.S.Q.A. Last -week Mr. Wayne Russell gave a report of the convention held recently in New York City. Loyalty Oath To Be Required All Members, Employes and Officials Tlie Stark County board of elections has adopted a resolution requiring an estimated 2,000 members, employees and precinct election officials to take a non-Gt'iiiniinist oath j-el'ore the November elections. bv tlie board on mo,tion In the evenings there are inter- ■stiug camp fire .mei-ings, movies, ■tc. Reservations may be made with MU- Barthelmeh in the Post Office Building in Canton, up to August li. The. committee planning the camp programs is comprised of Mrs. L. W. Deckard of Canton Township, Mrs. Ira Stockbcrger, Plain Tuwn.Miip. Mrs. Paul Blanch- ard, Pari.-. Township, Mrs. Charles l.olz, Perry 'township .-mil Mrs. William Wagner, Jr. of Washington Township. non ami and six : Service ''ommuni Sal urdav II. Kern rUH.de il! under tli Funeral U-.b.-rt ;randehi . wen- -,.- Chi-i afterni ■>!' .North ( hire::. conducted in -tian Chun-h ■on with Kev. niton, the on C. • ■il n-i.-it ing and burial .Voi-th Canloii Ceil',. ' dir-.-tion of the I 1- 'hie. •terv McKINLtfY STAMP (LIB VIET WEDNESDAY Members ol' the McKinley Sta.mp Club exchanged their surplii:- stamps whin they hold their semimonthly meeting in Iln- Y.M.C.A. on V\ i-diienlaj, Juh 27. Slides <■'' I'niie I Stales i-ovi-i .i v. ere al -" .-hown. Canton Art Institute To Sponsor a 10 County Art Exhibition in Sept. The action was taken unanimosly of Ted Dunlap, a member. Clerk James Seccombe indicated the oath will he given when election officials are sworn in during September and October. Although the resolution was a- dontcd unanimously, board members voted to submit the proposed oath to County Prosecutor D. Deane McLaughlin for approval as to form. Text of the oath follows: "I solemnly declare that 1 am not now anil have never been a ,me:m,ber of any organization which advocates the overthrow of the Government of the United States of America, b.v force, violence, or other unconstitutional means, including without limiting tho generality of the foregoing organizations such as Communist, Fascist or Nazi; and further that 1 will not, while a member of, employee or precinct election official of the Stark County board of elections, Slate or Ohio, advocate any of said subversive policies or become a member of any such organizations." MRS. ROBERT CASTLE HONORED BY CHORUS The North Canton Woman's Club Chorus held a surprise party on their director, Mm Kuth Castle, on Wednesday evening, July Bi, in the home of Mrs. Delia Van Vouhis on Glennwood street. Th evening was spent in musical games and contests and part of the program was a "Barbershop Quartett", composed of Mrs. Dorothy Dively, Mrs. Genevieve Cochran, Miss Esther Schweisbereger, and Mrs. Betty Sloan, singing appropriate parodies of popular songs composed by Mrs. Verda Shilling for Mrs. Castle. This "Quartett" was the highlight of the evening's entertainment as it was a comic take-off and the girls wore high silk hats, paper bow ties and black .mustaches and carried canes. Mrs. Castle was presented with a very beautiful table lamp as a farewell gift from the chorus. All present or former residents of Stark Carroll, Columbiana, Holmes, Malionin.u', .Medina, I'orta.ye, Summit, Tuscarawas and Wayne counties have been invited to sub- mil original works in oil, tempera, watercolor, pastel and sculpture for the second Fall lteji'ional Exhibition to be held at the Canton Art Institute which will open on September 11. All pieces will be received Au.uust 29, 30, 31; and September 1, from 1 to o and 7 to I) mm. Mr. and Mrs. Toyrul, nationally known Cleveland artists, will select work?- and awards for exhibit and recommend work for purchase a- wards. Mrs. Teyral, a native of London, has studied at the Cleveland School of Art under Henry (J. Keller, Rolf Stpll and Glenn Shaw. Her paintings have been exhibited locally as well as in the Carnegie Institute, Virginia Biennial, University of Illinois and the Ferargil Gallaries of New York. Her works are owned by Cleveland Museum of Art, Yale school of fine arts. Dr. William Milliken, Miss Diana Barrymore and other private collectors. She is known for her egg-tempera technique. John Teyral, a native ol' Autria- Hungary, studied at the Cleveland School or Art as a student of Henry Keller and Rolf Stoll. He did eraduate study at the Boston Museum of fine arts under Alexandre Jacovlelf. He has completed additional study in England, France, Italy, Corsica and Morrocco. At present he is an instructor in drawing at the Cleveland School ot Art. Exhibits of his work have been in Cleveland Museum. Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Virginia Biennial, Corcoran Biennial and others. His work is owned and exhibited in many public and private collections throughout the United States. Nine subjects and purchase a- wards to be given by individuals, agencies and business establishments include: still life or dowers, P2'i by Flanagan & Nist Paint Co., local scene ■lf2r> by Canton Economist; portrait or figure proup, $25 by Sherwin-Williams Paint Co., abstract painting, $25 by Dr. Charles Cain; painting or sculpture, any subject, $25 hy Arts Unlimited; landscape or seascape, $50 by Ethel M. Pritz; painting any subject ror purchase award Tor tbe Canton Art Institute'.-* permanent collec-l tion, $100 bv tbe Repository, and sculpture, $25 by Old King Cole Inc. . Hartville Swamp Worker Arrested On Murder Charge lory >\\:imps ol where he was n assumed name, six-month llight An Augusta, Georgia, 'nan wa-; picked up in the i I nearby Hartville. working under thus ending a from a murder. The 2fl-year old youth was picked up in a tip made to the area office of the Kederal Bureau of Investigation. The stun,' I'-'dton told police -was one of confusion, an alcohol-hazed memory and a New Year's brawl in an Augusta tavern. Dalton, alias Frank .Tones, alias Oscar Williams, told police that he, his -wife and an unidentified friend were just leaving Steinberg's tavern in Augusta in the early hour of January first when the proprietor accus-.1 Dalton of swearing at him. The suspect and his wife left the city the next .m.orning, al'ter she Rheumatic Fever Clinic to Meet September 10 The Rheumatic Fever Clinic sponsored bv the Pre-Moth- er's Studv Club of North Canton will hold its first fall clinic on Saturday, September 10. The clinic which was started in the fall of 1948 held its first clinic in December, in the L"-;,m I'oom at the North Canton Commuinity Building, wdth the cooperation ot physicians from North Canton and area donating their services on the first Saturday in each month. The clinic was held with the idea of giving free examinations to all children under 10 years of age, in the North Canton School district, who showed any of the various symptoms of rheumatic fever. There were a total of forty- six children examined with seventeen asked to return for further check-ups, and twenty-nine u ho were found to be okey. Lour X-ttuys -were prescribed to determine., the amount, if any, of heart damage. Due to vacation time it was considered best to skip the clinic during the month of August and start anew witli the first clinic on Saturday, September 10, those with children under ten years of age living in the North" Canton School district are urged to con- n-ember of the Pre-school Study Club to make re- for their child's exa.m- ". Due to the fact that the •s are donating their time Saturday morning the clinic session it is necessary to an appointment, that each -might be given the proper- amount of time for a t'-vough examination. tact a , .Mother'.- s'o-vatious inatin docto each is in have child Two North Canton Teachers Attend Reading Conference told him she saw the tavern keeper slabbed in the leg hy Dalton. Dalton remembered nothing of the fight. The couple fled to Jacksonville, Florida, where they stayed a month. Then moved to Perry, Ga. for another .month of hiding. After several more llights, they halted in a labor cam]) at Hartville in April. 89 Percent of Your Xmas Seal Dollar Stays at Home A check for $5,!)02.-t7 was received for the Stark County Tuberculosis and Health Association b.v Rev. Orville W. Priner, representative director. This is a refund from the Ohio Tuberculosis and Health Association !'->r complying with the rules and qualifications relative to the annual Christmas Seal campaign and the year's planned program. Since this refund is based on per capita seal sale return, we received the highest percentage refund than any of the largo counties. This refund check was 0 percent or the original 15 percent sent to the slate olfii-e. With the national receiving only 5 percent oT our seal sale returns. Stark Countv can he proud that S!> Percent of their funds remains at (home. Clvi'ir" M'7^rEv-1'is and Mrs. Mary (■hall in of North Canton wert 7- »'"'!•? the more than 350 teachers a. d s(hnol supervisors who attended the third annual reading con- i ten. e which was sponsored by the College „f Kducation at Kent Suite University, in Kent, recently I'uring the five-day campus meeting, conference members, who ■a ere in Kent from Ohio. Indiana and Pennsylvania heard several prominent educators develop a pro gram of study built around the how of reading instruction. Topics to be covered during the general sessions and group meetings included such topics as improving basic reading abilities, changes in the reading curriculum, vocabulary development at all grades, and individualized reading programs in public schools. Anvm*-- the speakers were Dr. Donald Durrell, dean of Boston University's school of education, and Dr. Helen Mackintosh, chief of instructional' problems, elementary education division, U. S. Office of Kducation. Dr. Gertrude Hildreth, Columbia University and Dr. Harold Shane of Northwestern university completed the "visiting" faculty for the conference. Dr. Marion Van Campen, head of Kent State's elementary education department, served as chairman. Miss Kvans and Mrs. Chaffin are Kir.-d Grade teachers at North Canton Klementary school. Miss Kvans had earlier attended a two-week Health Work Shop Course at the university which was | under the direction of Miss Florence Hellman of Kent, who is Health Co-ordinator for the K.eli Hogg Foundation^ ,
|Title||The Sun, 1949-07-27|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
[^ _ TOUGH WATCH DO G