The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio on March 18, 1955 · Page 17
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The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 17

Massillon, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, March 18, 1955
Page 17
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THE EVENING INDEPENDENT, MASSILLON. OHIO FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1955 SEVENTEEN Three Judges To Try Youth BUCYRUS, (AP) - Accused of strangling his younger sister during a pillow fight, 17-year-old Frederick Spears will stand trial April 26 before a three-judge court. His attorney waived a jury trial Thursday. Common Pleas Judge John C. Carroll Thursday granted Spears'! Amer T & T request through his court-appoint-' ed attorney to waive a jury trial NEW YORK STOCKS NEW VUKK STUCK ^DOTATION* Furnished to 1'he Evening Independent Oj MKKRIl.L, LYNCH PIERCE, "FENNEB AND Rf.Afif :l:< Tiirirawai it W Canton Phone: Misslllun Milil 13:30 P M. MARKETS American Can 40% Amer Radiator 23% American Sugar on the . charge. Spears jail. 72 Vi L79'/4 An. Tobacco 65% Anaconda Loews 18V4 Montgomery Ward 77 Mullins 23 N Y Central 34% Ohio Oil 72% Paramount 36% Penn R R 27% Pepsi-Cola 19% Phillips Pete 76% Pullman Radio Corp Republic second degree murder Atchison 132 IB & 0 42',i Is in Crawford county| Beth Steel 128 1 ,:: Spears pleaded innocent by reason of insanity when first arraigned. He returned Wednesday from observation at-Lima* state hospital, ; where he was deemed sane, accord- jf ing to Prosecutor John D. Sears. "' Police say the boy admitted strangling his sister. Patricia Ann, 16, during a pillow fight in a bed-: room of their Galion home last Dec. 31 while their parents were absent. Two teenage boys found the girl's body on New Year's Day in a wnodnd avea about three miles north of Galion. j Chesapeake & Ohio Chrysler 68% Cities Service 5QVz Columbia Gas 16% Consol Edison 48% Continental Oil 78 Eaton 49 "i Elec Bd & Sh 27 Firestone .55% 78 At Navarre Kiwaiiis Party ' The Navarre Kiwanis club's St. '-Patrick's Day party Thursday eve- .ning at the Swiss club attracted 78 Jnembers and guests. Ladies Night ••was observed. •?• Prizes'for wearing the most appropriate attire in keeping with the 'occasion went to Mrs. G. D. Underwood and Mid Octavio. '" Clayton Daley led group singing ; Xvith Mrs. Leland Huth as accom- Kobe Rhodes, chairman of a re•cent pancake supper sponsored by fthe club, reported on the success •fOf the project but stated that final ^returns have not been made and a ;more complete report will be pre- fsented at a later d,ate. : V Ben Buchtel of Canton provided *the evening's entertainment which ^consisted of a display of music |boxes which is his hobby. r Topographic maps provide an ac- Vcurate and detailed picture of the 'surface of the earth. MORTGAGE LOANS Gen Electric 50 Gen Foods •. 81% Gen -Motors 94% Goodrich 63% Goodyear 56 ] /2 Hercules 19% Inter Nickel 63 Inter T & T 25 Kenriecott 105% Libby-Owen Ford 69'/i 41% 82% Reynolds Tob B 41% Rockwell Spring 25% Sears Roebuck 79V-; Sinclair Oil , 52% Socony Vacuum 52 Southern Pacific 56V4 Stan of Calif 76M; Stan of Ind 45% Stan of N J ....'. 107% Standard of Ohio 45 Studebaker-Packard 12% Texas Corp 90 Timken Roller - 52 \' 2 United Corp 6V 2 U S Rubter 41% U S Steel 77% Western Union v .. 91% Weslinghouse 76% Youngstown Sheet & Tube.. 76 7 / 8 1J>. M. AVERAGES Rails, decrease 26c Ii.dustrials, increase 34c Utilities, increase 24c Produce, Grain Markets Livestock Markets .CLEVELAND. (AP)—Cattle, 50, steady; prime, steers 25.00-27.00; (nominal) good to choice 22.0025.00;'medium and good 17.00-22.00; leifers choice top prime '20.0023.00; cows, good and choice 12.0013.00; commercial 11.50-12.00; utility 10.00-11.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.00; bulls, choice butcher 15.00-17.00; bologna bulls 14.00; 16.00. Calves 25, steady; choice to prime 24.00-2.6.00; medium to good 20.00-24.00; common 10.00-17.00. Sheep and lambs 100, steady; choice wool lambs 21.00-22.50. Medium to good 18.00-21.00; common 10.00-16.00; wethers good to choice common sheep 2.004.00. Hogs, 200, 25 higher; yorkers 160-180 Ibs 15.50-16.50; mixed 18030 Ibs 15.75; mixed 16.00-16.50; mediums 230-250 Ibs 250-300 Ibs 14.75-15.75; heavies 300-400, 13.5014.50; roughs 11.00-12.50. 12.50-14.75; stags The game of lacrosse was invented by the American Indians. Depend On Us for Absolute Accuracy We are constantly vigilant while compounding your prescription to make sure. of absolute accuracy. In this way, you are assured of effectiveness. WYSS DRUG 612 TREMONT, SW. Produce Prices CLEVELAND, (AP) TISDA — Composite produce market for the Cleveland area: There will be no poultry report today because of insufficient re ceipts. Thursday's egg prices: Consumers grades, prices to retailers, includes U. S. grades: Large A white 51-56; brown 49-53; medium A white 47-54; brown 4751; large B white 47-51; brown 47-50. x Wholesale grades, extras'., minimum 60 per cent quality, large white 40V2-43; brown 4043; brown 39-41. Grain Openings CHICAGO, (AP)—Most grains opened a littie lower in routine dealings on the board of trade today. Wheat started % 'lower to % higher, March $2.21-20%; corn V 4 to ¥2 lower, March $1.43%; oats >/ 4 lower to Vi higher, March 74%- J /s; and soybeans unchanged to 1 cent lower, March $2.66. The public health program pi' the Massillon health department in 1954 cost the city of Massillon Board Will Check Plans Detailed plans for a new Franklin school to be erected between 14th and 16th st SE south of Walnut rd as part of a $4,125,000 school building program here will be inspected by members of the board j 315,451.32. Dr. C. S. Palmer, city of education of the Massillon city i health commissioner, announced school district at a regular meet-1 today in the annual report of the ing Monday at 7:30 p. m. in the I board of health, board room in the Washington j ' The reporti ( . over ing all phases high school annex. ! O f t j, e ] oea i health department pro- The plans will be presented b.v| gram has been mailed to the O hio George Dalton of Dalton-Dalton as-j Dcpartmcnt 0 £ Health, city coun- sociates C1 e v eland architectural cil> local doctors and other health firm which sometime ago was cm- dcpartments ; n compliance with „,„.,„,, „.. *„ ^.A to prepare j stal e requirements. for inn * * * THE HEALTH department spent Public Health Program Costs $15,451 In Year ployed by the board plans and specifications for the! new building. . . , i ji i i~t 11 -It' 4A1JU* 1IUXIAJA1A Ut VHL Llllell L .?u\~lll It is anticipated that Dallon will j ^494^7 „„ the local )]ealth pro . The Antarctic, or brown, skua gull will dive-bomb a man from any direction, inflicting blows from front flank or rear, says the National Geographic society. The great skua of the North Atlantic will at- tack'only, from the rear. Arriving Daily New Spring • Coats • Suits • Dresses At THE BON-TON PRICES START AS LOW AS 9.95 STORAGE CHEST FREE submit plans calling for a some-| _ what . smaller building than was fe provided for in preliminary plans presented to the board early last month. At that time Dalton esti mated that the cost of the build ing called for in the preliminary plans at $790,900, $65,900 over the board's original estimate of the amount it would spend on the new Franklin school. All property needed as a site for the new school has been acquired by the board. As soon as detailed plans and specifications are completed the board will be in a posi tion to advertise for bids for construction of the new school. Sees Large Enrollment An enrollment of more than 1,600 students is anticipated at Washington high school next term by Principal I. W. Snyder as registration of students who will attend the school next year moves forward. To date registration blanks and courses of study have been distnb uted to 'all of next year's potr * i 1 students except ninth graders at Lorin Andrews junior high school who will get their blanks and courses of study Monday-morning. Snyder and Mrs. Lillian Sinnock, dean of girls, visited Longfellow and Jones junior highs this week after registration blanks and courses of study had been distributed to members of the sophomore and junior classes. If all ninth graders in the three junior highs attend the senior high school next term it will have a sophomore class of approximately 640 students. Currently there are about 1030 students in the sophomore and junior classes. School officials will be better able to. ascertain next year's enrollment after March 30 as all registration cards are to be turned in by that time. in 1954, but income from With Purchase of Any Kenmore Tank CLEANER 39 .95 With Chest $4 DOWN, $5 MONTH (Usual Carrying Chg.) Phone 4184 for free | Sears, Roebuck an* Co. 155 Lincoln Vfty, W. I Massillon, Ohio HOME TRIAL j —or mail this . * coupon for j v free literature Gentlemen: Fleise send me further information deicrlbint Kenmare T*exam clean- era. NAME . STREEt .OR R* I CITY STATE I I See The New Kenmore "705" II wticil* t* the J«k like » dream . . . Then fallows like » nhndow » you make auick work of yonr cleinlnj chares. Powerful 1 H.P. mol»r. A«k (or * Free home trial •* thif »•*•). 155 Lincoln Way, W. Dial 4184 Shop Saturday 9:00 to 5:30 Found In School Halt, Escape Two unidentified men fled to a car and drove away Thursday night when they were caught loitering in the halls at St. Mary's school in 1st st NE, police said today. Later a woman attending a school function discovered that $1 was missing'from her purse in the cloakroom, Patrolman Raymond Krier reported. Patrolman Krier said the license number of the men's car was traced to a Cleveland owner. The investigation was continuing today. 5 To Take Draft Tests Next Month Five draft-agers from western Stark county will be ordered to ake pre-indaction physical exam- nations in April. This quota, received today by ocal draft beard No. Ill, sets April .18 as the reporting date. It compares with a nine-man call for darch. sillon, 19 of whom were hospitalized. Patch tests for tuberculosis were given to 636 school children by the city health nurse, while public school nurses 709 patch tests _ . seven of these showed positive results. Scout Council Plans Projects Several projects with special emphasis 'on the explorer program , were reviewed at a monthly meet- i ing of the commissioners of Buckeye council, Boy Scouts, Thursday evening in the scout office. scheduled for May 27-28-29 at North Sippo park near the reservoir. , The commissioners are making unit visitations in the council to urge participation in training courses scheduled for April and the summer camping period at Camp Buckeye. SEEK PAY RAISE The explorer nrogram being de- reported another;veloped by the council is directed CANTON. — ATL Bus Drivers s given. Twenty-1 by Edward Sidler, field commis- union asked for a pay raise in their -' --' —• :<: "" sioner for exploring. Included | first contract talks Thursday with among activities planned for the:Canton City Lines, Inc. Neither * * * explorer units are a co-ed roller!side would disclose how much the THE MASSILLON health dis-iskating party, April 4, from 7:30! U nion requested in a 90-minute ne- trict is served by 125 milk pro-1 to 10:30 p. m. at the Stark -county |gotiating session. The union reproducers and six dairies all of which j fair grounds for explorers andjsents 110 drivers and maintenance are under strict supervision and | their girl friends; a visit by ex-1 workers, inspection of the Massillon health plorer.units to the Wooster experi-j department, including laboratory mental station, April 16 and an analysis. In 1954, 171 farm inspec-j exploration party at Clendcnningl lions and 92 dairy inspections were lake, May 14-15 for explorer units.! made. I Units expecting to tour the experi- Farms selling milk to Massillon j mental station will be required toj dairies are inspected twice annual- be at the station at 8 a. m. Fishing j ly by Fred Donaldson, milk sani-iand boating will feature the trip, " " . _ . _ . i ! I -~ Ol «.* ,1 _uu :»* ff Inlvn . I with frequent laboratory anaylsis of their products for purity and wholesomeness, A total of 3,280 laboratory tests were conducted in the heaHh department's well-equipped labora ; tory last year. The annual report shows, that there arc 229 food establishments in Massillon, all of which are under rigid inspection by the health department. Restaurants are inspected at least semi-annually by Edward Schott, food sanitarian. Inspection service includes bacterial examinations of dishes and utensils by the department's laboratory. There also are six slaughter and meat packing plants subject to the inspection of the local health department. In 1954, 122,490 head of livestock, more than in any previous year, were inspected. This program is- under the supervision of Dr. John H. Cole, chief veterinarian of the department, whose staff includes a part-time assistant veterinarian, two full-time and four part-time lay inspectors. # * * IN THE SANITATION and water division of the health department, 125 investigatiens were made last year by Schott, who also is sanitary officer of the department. The local public water system is subject to daily analysis. Private commercial wells are inspected also by Schott. Last year, 211 water saiiples were sent to the state lab- atories fororatories for analysis, 181 of them proving satisfactory qratories for analysis, 181 of them proving satisfactory and the other 30, unsafe. These reported unsafe were promptly investigated and the unsafe condition corrected. Plumbing inspections during 1954 totaled 1,270 and 208 permits for the installation of plumbing fixtures were granted. FOR FURNITURE Of Quality at Popular Prices—It's QROKS BIlllC II FO B n rro B g u ing with the council in the latter's program to permit explorers to use canoes at Camp Buckeye. However, only those explorers who are proficient in swimming will be eligible to participate in the canoeing project of the camp. A camporee was tentatively! r inspections, licenses and other sources amounted to $28,043.65, making the cost to the city, $15,- Expenses during the past year tarian in the department. Dairies] t° Clendenning lake were as follows: administration. I are under constant supervision] The .commissioners are coopcrat- $15,217.44; meat division, §15,164; milk division, $4,920; sanitary di vision, $4,920; public employes' retirement fund, $1,295.23; state's share of restaurant'fees, $417 and automobile expenses, $1,561.30. Income included: meat inspections, $15,524.01; milk inspections, 83,354.64; restaurant licenses, $2,516; food peimits, §511; ice cream and dairy products permits, $200; plumbing licenses and permits, $2,662; birth and death certificates, $456; federal grant-in-aid, $1,300 and state subsidy, $1,520. During 1954, a total of 1,261 babies were born in Massillon, an increase of 64 or 5.3 per cent over those reported in 1953. Deaths totaled 394, 55 less than in 1953. Of the total births, 635 were Massillon residents 'while 263 of the persons who died resided inside the city. All certificates of births and deaths occurring in the Massillon health district are filed with Miss Alice Renie, registrar of vital statistics in the health department office in the city hall. * * * DR. PALMER also announced that the health department has purchased a photographic duplicating machine which reproduces exact permanent copies of birth and death certificates in one minute. Certified copies were previously copied by hand. During 1954, Mrs. Rosella Caswell, R. N., health department nurse, made 274 visits to residences of victims of acute communicable diseases. Communicable disease cases are reported to the health department by attending physicians. Besides the usual chickenpox and mumps, th'ey included 36 cases of measles, 37 cases of scarlet fever and five cases of polio. There were no typhoid or diphtheria cases reported, the last typhoid case having been reported in July, 1950 and the last diphtheria case in July, 1951. Dr. Palmer's report shows thai 59 syphilis cases were discovered among 786 persons whose blood was tested in October in a program sponsored by the local health department and the Ohio Department of Health. The local public health nurse made a total of 1,120 visits in 1954 to diagnosed cases of tuberculosis, suspect cases and contacts. Eighteen new TB cases in the city were diagnosed and 21 suspect cases were reported during the year. At the end of 1954, there were 38 active cases of tuberculosis in Mas- SCHWINN BICYCLES 'New • Used • Rebuilt Parts & Accessories Guaranteed Repairing THE SSHWINOHOP Arnherst Road Extension C. R. Boss Dial 7451 "Its&mma.r" Debris from atomic explosions has been a help to weathermen by _iving them worldwide tests for :heir studies of-air movements. SHOP IN COMFORT AT P. j. BORDNER & CO. Three Conveniently Located Food Markets To Serve You 1107 Erie St., S. 723 8th St., NE. 636 Lincoln Way, W. A-U-I GAS WATER HEATERS Roper Arrangeable Built-in Gas Stove Units ECONOMY Plumbing & Heating Lincoln Way, W., Ext. Phone 4427 Grandma keeps in touch by LONG DISTANCE Grandma lives many miles away, but she's no stranger to her grandchild. She visits us often... by Long Distance. The miles can't cheat you of sharing family joys when you have the Long Distance habit. Those telephone visits mean so much and cost so very little. (Typical low Long Distance rates are listed on the inside front cover of your phone book.) Remember .. .Long Distance calls go through faster when you give the out-of-town number. THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY PRICED ACCORDING TO SIZE AND STYLE They 3.99 to 6.49 .^» * * *• "*5Ss!*i3s=- W/f/vX&^£SS> • *4iP ^- iiaa^uni'* 1 1.99 and 3.99 A SPECIAL CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE!... OPEN SAT. 9:30 to 5:30 tnr*ic <tt SIFF'S

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