The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on September 4, 1959 · Page 12
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September 4, 1959

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 12

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Sandusky, Ohio
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Friday, September 4, 1959
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Page 12
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p Vermilion Schools To en Doors Thursday VERMILION—A faculty of 8ft members will be on hand when an estimated 1,850 pupils return to the Vermilion public schools Thursday morning, Sept. 10, as the 1959-60 school year is officially launched. Pupils in grades 1-12 will opef-f ate on a shortened schedule 6n Thursday with dismissal bell sounding one hour early. Friday, Sept. 11, will be a full day of school for all pupils other than those in kindergarten. The tardy bell for grades 6-12 will ring at 8:30; for grade 8 and under, 8: SO. The regular school day closes for elementary pupils at 3:25 and for Junior and Senior High at 3:45. All kindergarten pupils who have registered will receive let ters from their teachers explaining the special schedule to be followed Sept. 10 and 11. Each child will be invited to a u end just one short orientation class as a member of a small group. Qn Monday, Sept. 14, the regular kindergarten schedule will be put into operation. Special bulletins have been prepared to givr to parents explaining the policies and objectives of kindergarten. Lunch Room Opens Since all pupils will be in school for nearly a full day on Thursday, Sept. 10, the school lunch room will be operated. In spite of the rising costs of food, supplies and labor, the board of education will start the 1959-60 school year with the same lunch room prices as last year. Parents whose children ride a school bus can plan to have the school bus stop for their children at the same point and time as last year. Most of the buses have been scheduled for two trips again this year, with students in grades 6-12 riding the first bus in the morning and grades kindergarten through fifth, the second run. '"" ^ In the event it is necessary to Clyde Girls' Physical 'Ed' Post Is Open CLYDE — One position, that of teacher of girls physical education and health, is still vacant among a roster of 71 teachers. At this date, no qualified candidate is available. In all, 12 of the teaching staff are new, and two are re-assigned. Of the 12, nine newcomers are replacements, and three will fill new positions. The two re-assignments are Forrest Hale, who replaces Mrs. Mary LaFountaine as a teacher of ele mentary vocal and instrumental music, and Charles Kamenik will replace Jack O'Harrow as a sixth grade teacher- at S. Main-st Elementary school. Only one other change has oc curred m the elementary grades since last year. Mrs. Alice King will replace Mrs. Elizabeth Stuart as a kindergarten teacher. Mrs King graduated from Cambridge High school in 1951, and received the B.S. degree in education from Muskingum College in 1955. Dur ing 1955-59, she taught in the Co^ lumbus City elementary schools. II New To System Among the 31 secondary teachers, 11 are new to the Clyde school system. Among these are Mrs. Aretha Alexander, who will teach business classes; Rodney Alexander, seventh grade geog raphy, eighth grade coach; Robert Berie, seventh grade science; and Junior High physical education; Victor A. DeOrio, student driving, assistant football and wrestling coach; Robert L. Dubbert, instrumental music and band; George Gunderson, industrial arts, basketball and baseball coach; and Ray J. Hoover, English and speech. Robert J. Warren will teach history and serve as head football and assistant basketball coach. Mrs. Kathryn Clark will teach five periods in vocational home economics; Allen M. Rupp, industrial arts; and Miss Sarah Scofield, seventh grade teacher. transfer any pupils for the South* st school to Lake school, a letter of notification will be sent to parents. All offices were open this week to register pupils who moved into the school district during the summer. The Junior and Senior High school pupils secured locker assignments and High school pupils checked schedules for possible conflicts. Faculty members report for local teacher meetings and orientation Tuesday morning, and attend a county-wide meeting at Perkins, Wednesday. Order Frozen— Hope Federal Aid For Rail Crossings Friday, S «6Mmt>»f 4, 1 »S9 SANDUSKY ftMISTHt \1 i Huron-co Interscholastic Group In Opening Session; ! Committee Heads Aligned; JUDGE HUGH CULBERTSON of Ashland, former mayor -Register staff Photo and resident of Milan, recalls his boyhood days as he ad- square park Thursday noon. Other dignitaries are dresses a Homecoming open ceremony crowd in the vil- shown on the speaker's platform. Neiohbonnq Deaths And Funerals MRS. CARRIE G. PETERS BELLEVUE—Mrs. Carrie Gross Peters, 81, wife of Harry M., died Thursday in Bellevue Hospital following serious illness of several months. Born in Bellevue, and graduated in 1897 from Bellevue High school, was married in 1900 and spent her life in Bellevue. She was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Order of Eastern Star, Ladies Auxiliary of Order of Railway Conductors, Belleveue Alumni Association. Surviving are her husband; a daughter, Mrs. Forrest Engler, iBellevue; son, Robert W. Peters, Icity playground director in Bellevue; and brother, Neal Gross, 3ellevue. Funeral services will be at 2:30 .m. Sunday in St. Paul's Church, [the Rev. Jack R. Huntley officiating, with interment in Bellevue Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. today at Waters and Smith Funeral Home. COLUMBUS (UPI) - The Pub lie Utilities Commission's ruling on whether to order railroads to install warning signals at five Greene County crossings has been frozen, pending attempts to enlist federal aid for the projects. The commission concluded hearing testimony Thursday on the petition by Beavercreek Township residents to require the Pennsylvania and Baltimore and Ohio railroads to install flasher lights at their Valley Road crossing. The crossing is one of five which county leaders are trying to protect with flasher lights at railroad expense. Included is the Factory Road crossing where eight young girls and two mothers were killed six. months ago in a train-car collision. Since then, the battle between aroused citizens and financially- pressed railroads—flasher warnings cost up to 20 thousand dollars to install—has been cooled in a series of PUC hearings and the passing of time. Last spring both the railroads and the Greene County commissioners agreed to ask the Highway Department to petition the Bureau of Public Roads to make the crossings eligible for federal funds. The matter now rests with the Greene County engineer who is said to be preparing data for the Highway Department to show why the government ought to pay most of the protection money instead of the railroads. The PUC attorney examiners hearing the cases have been asked not to recommend any action to their commissioners until they hear what the federal government decides. In Thursday's Valley Road hearing, seven witnesses testified for the railroads and three for the Greene County interests. Harry Kile, lawyer for the Beavercreek group, questioned Vaughn Lewis, executive head of schools in the township and leader in the local effort to replace the crossbuck signs at the crossings; Rep. Herman Ankeney (R-Greene) and a PUC railroad inspector. Early in the hearing, Kile protested—and was sustained—that the railroads were comparing the; Valley Road crossing with the other four on the basis of their relative dangers. He urged that the crossings not be lumped into one issue but he considered separately. Kelleys Island Water Main Plan Studied KELLEYS ISLAND - Plan for extension of the island water system towards eastern and western extremities was presented at the board of public affairs meeting Wednesday night. Area covered by expansion is located on the southern side of the island. Erie-co consulting engineer Irving Munson prepared drawings. Board voted to submit the plan to council for its consideration. The group also recommended that council purchase shoreline property at the site of the present pumping station. Property is now ieased. Board confirmed plans to have the water tower painted this fall. 21 Indicted By Huron-co Grand Jury NORWALK — Twenty-one indictments were returned Thursday as the Huron-co grand jury concluded a two-day session of the September term. Twenty-eight witnesses were examined by the jury of which Dale Feichtner was foreman. Open charges were returned against the following: Clyde Small, 23, New London, held in county jail since June on $3,000 bond for car theft; Robert V. Brandt, 29, 118 East- st, Bellevue, charged with fraudulent representation on sale of a farm tractor; Gladden Rinker, IS. rural Willard, breaking and entering in the night season at Davis Store, New Haven; Paul A. Locke, 19, rural Willard, breaking and entering during the night season at Duke's Drive-In; Henry C. Gill, 38, Avon, fraudulent check charges; and, James Michael, 19, Tiffin, breaking and entering with intent to commit felonv. Judge Revives "Hallowed" Memories Of Boyhood In Milan; White Is Honored MILAN—Stating "this ground is almost hallowed to me," Judge Hugh Culbertson of Ashland returned to the scene of his youth Thursday to officially open the three day Homecoming and Melon Festival here with an address which stirred memories of the past. The judge, who lived between School Accident Policy Planned NEW LONDON - The opportunity of participating in an accident plan will again be presented to the students of the local schools this year. Application forms will be distributed on the first day of school or shortly after. The school administration was satisfied with the operation of the program last year when approxi­ mately 65 percent of the student body participated. Claims were settled very promptly and the burden of the parents involved in these accidents was lessened. The policy covers an accident to and from school, within school, while on school grounds, while participating in athletic contests, except football, while riding a school bus to and from school, or while taking required field trips. Milan and Sandusky as a boy, was educated in Milan school, and "learned to play euchre at the livery stable on the corner." In his day, the judge said, Milan was the "Chicago of the world," ranking second only to Odessa, Russia, in the world's grain markets. "Be Proud Of Heritage" Judge Culbertson charged those in attendance at the outdoor program in the village square park to "be proud of your heritage- it's the greatest anyone could have." Also speaking in the brief ceremonies were Dr. Frank J. Prout, president-emeritus of Bowling Green State University and a former Milanite; Wallace White, village historian who, at a dinner of dignitaries following the program, received a plaque from the Milan Chamber of Commerce in recognition for his untiring efforts in restoring Milan's history; and James P. Lavey, master of ceremonies. Other Dignitaries Dignitaries on the speaker's stand included, in addition to the principal speakers and "emcee," general chairman Joseph Steele; steering committee members, William Oetzel, J. R. Wallrabenstein, Hunter Haynes, and Mrs. Ruth Nickles; council members Richard Obermiller, Cora Jean Rockwell, P. A. Ewell, Walter Karnes, and Haynes; township trustees Clifford Sickinger and Walter Hermes; Chamber of Commerce president A. E. "Bert" Meyers, and Jack Stenger, representing the area melon growers. SERVICEMEN MEDITERRANEAN (FHTNC)— Marine Pvt. Kenneth W. Morgan, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Morgan, Route 4, Clyde, Ohio, is serving with the Third Battalion Reinforced, Eighth Marine Regiment which is aboard vessels of the Navy amphibious force operating with the U.S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. Today's Homecoming program picks up with kiddies day events this afternoon, continuation of tours of historical homes and sites in Milan and immediate vicinity, and beard judging and variety show this evening. Saturday's events include the big parade at 2 p.m. with some 23 units set in the line of march, and entertain ment and fireworks in the. eve ning. Reports From Area Hospitals FREMONT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Births: Mr. and Mrs. Larry Stout, Brush-st, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Titkemeier, Woodville, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Smith, Arch-st, boy. Huron-co Court SEEK DIVORCES Kitty Thorley. 140 N. Hester, Norwalk, from Joseph W. Margaret Ruggles. rura lard, from Robert E. Clair King, Greenwich, Clara, rural New London. wii-: from Band Director III PORT CLINTON—Earl Warnke, 520 E. Eighth-st, Port Clinton High band instructor, has been admitted to Magruder Hospital as a medical patient. are your bills out of sight? bring them down with a CASH LOAN $25 to $1000 Pay off old bills and cut monthly payments as much as one-half. Quick confidential cash loans on signature* only, car or furniture. 1 PHONE FIRST FOR 1-TRIP SERVICE FOUNDED 1692 • Signature loans by Capital Finance Corp. ROBERT E, BURR, Manager 125 W. Market Sr. MA 6-3512, Sandusky It Stnvdicr Av«. W. 5. BALDUFF, Manager Phone 2-4751, Norwalk SUCCESS... every time you decorate with SUPER*KEM-TONi LATEX WAUL PAINT All the NEW Colors *A95 gal. *4 "We Tint and Mix Your Paint" • Use Our Budget Plan • Vacationland Stamps • Fishing Licenses WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL Wm.ZoellnerCo. 419 W. Perkins Ave. FREE Kitchen Planning Service Plumbing & Heating Estimates WILLARD HOSPITAL RELEASES—James Crouse, Milford Sexton, Harrison Reed, Junior Shepherd, all Shiloh; Raymond Chaffee, Norwalk; Harold Chrisman, Thomas Moss, Greenwich; Brenda Duff, Plymouth; Aloysius Bussinger, Youngstown; Rose Newmeyer, William King, Shelby; Clement Ruffing, Bellevue; Mrs. Paul Rogers and daughter, Attica; Kathryn Cole, Mamie Pugh, Joe Carney, Cecil Morris, Lewis Locke, Ida Heisler, Nancy Miller, Roger Smith, Turner Rinker, Jeannette Smith, Gale Featheringill, all Willard. BIRTHS-Mr. and Mrs. William Howard, Shiloh, boy; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ruffing, Bellevue, girl; Mr. and Mrs. John Mann, Willard, girl. Willardites To Attend CD Confab WILLARD - Mrs. Alfred D'- Ettorre and Mrs. Robert Taylor will represent the Willard Civil Defense at a national CD conference for women in Washington, D. C, Sept. 28 and 29. It was voted to send the two women delegates at the regular monthly CD directors meeting Wednesday night in the YMCA. Mrs. D'Ettorre is director of women's activities here, and Mrs. Taylor, director of records. In other business, two fund raising projects were discussed and voted on. The directors decided to hold a rummage sale Sept. 25 and 26 in the former DeWitt store on Myrtle-av. The project will be in charge of the women with Mrs. Walter Frederick, chairman. A Halloween da n c e is also being planned for Oct. 31 in the Elks hall with Arthur Heck, Mrs. D'Et­ torre and George Painter, Sr. in charge. The public is invited. Under discussion at the meeting were a poster contest for Willard area school children, CD badges for Boy and Girl Scouts, and a new home preparedness program for women. The meeting was in charge of John Yacob, local CD director, and Mrs. D'Ettorree. A mass meeting of all local CD personnel and directors will be held Oct. 7 at 8 p.m. in the YMCA. GREENWICH — A new secretary-treasurer was elected and committee chairmen were appointed as the Huron-co Interscholastic Activities Association conducted its first meeting of the fall-winter term In Greenwich park, Thursday evening. Joseph H. Willacker of Fitchville school was named to the secretary - treasurer's position, succeeding Harold Carrick, who is no longer teaching in the county. Committee Chairmen Committee chairmen appointed by president Delbert South, principal of Monroeville elementary school, are Sewell Cameron, South Central executive head, spelling bee; John Herner, Monroeville, Junior High basketball. Elmer Schacht, New London executive head, music festival; M. A. Lent and Charles Shell, executive heads in Western Reserve and Monroeville, respectively, High school basketball, and Floyd D. Chase, New London, field day* In addition, County Superintend dent Ralph Brown will vbe hY charge of the program for the year. Approximately 50 — all mate teachers in the HuroiMo school system — attended the meeting which was preceded by a steak barbecue in the park, with men of the South Central district as hosts. Legislator Will Address Group CASTALIA - The Phi Theta Club of Castalia Congregational Church has invited all women of the church to hear Mrs. Ethel Swanbeck speak on her travels Tuesday evening. Sept. 8, at 8 p.m. at the church. The Laymen's Fellowship of the church will meet for a "work party" at 6:30 p.m. the same evening to winterizt the church. WIN AGAINST CONSTIPATION There's an easy, pleasant way to fight—and win—the battle against constipation caused by lack of bulk. It's the Kellogg's All-Bran way! Instead of dosing yourself with harsh laxative drugs, you just eat a half-cup serving of Kellogg's All-Bran once a day. This wholesome cereal food provides all the good food bulk you need to keep you regular, morning after ^ morning, week after week. Millions of folks rely on Kellogg's All-Bran to stay on schedule. Try it for 10 days—see if it doesn't work for you, too. iCf ;"H- C c- Gypsum Postal Hours Changed GYPSUM — Effective Sept. 8, the local postoffice will be closed from noon until 1:30 p. m. Postmaster Julien Wierzba reports that postal box holders may pick up their mail from 8 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. daily, including holidays. This is a DAY of JOY and FUN-MAKING NOT a DAY of SORROW so PLEASE DRIVE SAFELY and HELP to make this the SAFEST Labor Day Ever. *-.5V ' Ms j*. •as: PERKINS AVE.^B&ORR REASONABLE •RELIABLE•RESPONSIBLE IF YOU LIKE MONEY YOU'LL LIKE BUYING A CHEVY NOW! IT'S BEST-BUY SEASON ON NEW CHEVROLETS RIGHT NOW . . . AND YOU'LL NEVER DO BETTER BY YOUR DOLLARS Stop by your Chevrolet dealer's and see the season's most wonderful money's worth. Better make it soon! IF YOU LIKE (SETTING YOUR MONEY'S WORTH, YOU'LL UKE CHEVY'S 7 BIG BESTS! BEST BRAKES . . . STOP ON A DIME AND GIVE YOU MORE STOPS PER DOLLAR They're bigger too. With 'em, Chevy out-stopped all competitors in its field in a NASCAR*- conducted test of repeated stops from highway speeds. *Sational Annexation /or Stock Car Advancement and Hrtoarck BEST STYLE . . . BEAUTY THAT DOESN'T DEMAND A BIG BANK ROLL The experts at POPULAR SCIENCE magazine looked them all over and said that "... in its price class, Chevy establishes a new high in daring styling." Chevy's leadership in sales for '59 says a lot for its looks too! BEST RIDE ... CARRIES YOU AS CAREFULLY AS IT PAMPERS YOUR DOLLARS "The smoothest, most quiet, softest riding car in its price class." That's the way MOTOR TREND magazine describes Chevrolet's cream- smooth ride. It's way more fun to sample than to read about though. Get out in a Chevy and see what Full Coil springs do. ' BEST ENGINE ... YOU COULD SPEND JARSFUL OF JACK AND NOT GET A V8 LIKE CHEVY'S Talking about our standard as well as Corvette V8's, SPORTS CARS ILLUSTRATED says, "Indeed, this device is surely the most wonderfully reaponsrva engine available today at any price." BEST ROOM ... NO CRAMPED QUARTERS Let's take the official figures filed with the Automobile Manu* facturers Association. They show Chevrolet's front seat hip room up to 5 .9 inches wider than in comparable cars. Count on real comfort. BEST TRADE-IN ... YOU GET MORE DOLLARS BACK FOR YOUR CHEVY Last year, for example, Chevrolet used car prices averaged up to $128 higher than comparable models of other makes. Just check the NADA* Guide Book. 'National Automobile Dmlm 4ttodatiom BEST ECONOMY. .. SOCK AWAY YOUR CHEVY SAVINGS As sure as two Chevy Sixes won their class in this year's Mobilgas Economy Run, getting the best mileage of any full-size car! Now there'g an Impala Sport Sedan . .. one of Chevy's full tenet of Impalas for '69 See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer—you might as well get the most! FOSTER CHEVROLET, INC. 1521 Cleveland Rd. Sandusky, Ohio it MA 5-1313 Hi* \

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