|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
°°<y 4Tj Use Citizen Is A Full Time Job Being a citizen means a' lot more than just going1 to the polls on election day. When something goes wrong, are you. among those who ask, 'why can't those in power do the right thing? That isn't .what we stand for! or Why doesn't someone do something about it? Stiop and think. Are you sure you have ail the facts ? Are you sure that from where you sit you can see all that is going on? The only exercise some people get is jumping at conclusions. Can you watch the game from the sidelines and be an umpire as well? After all, you did the voting. . you had the freedom "of choice. The men you elected or the majority elected aren't exactly morons. They have reasons for their actions. Suppose you wait a bit and find out what those reasons are. , Besides you have a job to do. Certainly, — it is your right and duty to ride herd on the men you elected to of fice — but don't just complain at random. For the umpteenth time, I say Write to those whom you elected what you think—but write constructively, not destructively. And remember hindsight always was better than foresight. And in the meantime, have you done your job? Have you kept the wheels turning in your own particular baliwick? Misled any days lately? Was .your easy chair before the TV set more attractive than the meeting you should have iattended? ..If it was, don't gripeabout what Was done in your absence. " Now don't get me wrong, .I'm not saying you.shouldn't i'lajse-your-voice in objection,, when you see something go- j^g j0o4Jgy'" You/should. And I'm not against the good' Am- encaif'custom of criticizing the government. It is one of our safeguards—when it is based on reason. But being a citizen means a lot more than just going to 3thcp6Us on election day. Or getting your party boss to kill a traffic ticket for you. It irteans taking an active part in politics —- and keeping watch to see that they are clean politics. It means studying thje records of candidates before they are nominated. The primaries are just as important as the final election. Being a citizen means being ,on the job all the time — alert to keep the rights of free men and equally alert to their responsibilities. There is no powier to equal that of free men banded together. It's the way the United States grew to power. Let's keep it that way! Taxes-Up-Down Or Sideways Our tax problems are in for a good overhauling job at the current session of Congress. The House Ways and Means Committee is eager to find areas where cuts are feasible, and the Administration is just as anxious to reduce Federal spending. At the same time, a special commission headed by D'ean Manion is seeking to review all of bur Federal,. State and local programs to analyze, the Federal aid policies which have been'in effect for the past twenty years. Among the interesting areas scheduled for exploration by this Commission is the subject of who does what and why. There may well be fields now being treated by Federal agencies which should be vacated and turned over to local governments. The spread pf Washington officialdom into States and municipalities undei: the New Deal influence was so rapid and sank so deeply into the thinking of our bureaucracy that it may take TNT to get it out,, but there is plenty available in Washington today. ' Currently, the tax paradoxus"highlighted by the simultaneous reduction of income taxes which commenced -January 1 and the raising of Social Security taxes from lVk'tb 2 per cent. This has had some unusual taxpayer effects, but none of it has been too happy.' - Education Local Responsibility A worried parent recently wrote Mrs. Oveta Hobby, Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, expressing deep concern lover commuilityj^apathy toward •local • school • prob* lems, especially those of a budgetary nature. In an election involving desperately!needed school taxes, the writer observed' that, ";There were .72 votes cast in our box — in contrast1-to the several thousand vot|es cast during the last presidential' election. And ours is a neighborhood of young marrieds."1 Mrs. Hobby, a federal officer, was then asked to do something about the situation. The answer'to a plea of this kind should be painfully clear. Local initiative, local responsibility,, and local pride are things that cannot be establishedfby. fiat 'nor. bought with federal money. Turning !:to" the- federal government to solve local problems is a deadly process for people who value freedom. It is suicidal in the case of education. As Mrs.'Hobby warns, "Our public schoiols:began in our local, communities, they must stay there . . . the Federal Gove'mmenfcmust not interfere in.educationalmatters?whicK rightfully'belong ta-thtelbcal-.and State-authorities." • * osy '■ ,-. ■}>>.<, VOL. 29 NO. 17 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, J1ANUARY Z7,1954 7c PER COPY Jaycees Sponsor Hospital Drive In North Canton Hundreds of area women are being enlisted as volunteer workers in the residential division of the 52,500,000 Canton Hospitals IBuilding 'Fund, under 'the leadership of Mrs. H. H. Timken, who annouced on Saturday the names of 'four vice -chairmen and eight majors ito assist in the organization of her division. Enlistment of workers in the (residential unit, as well as in other campaign divisions, is sehedued to toe completed by Wednesday, (February 3, when the 'campaign will mark its official opening with an evening rally of workers in the American Legion hall. "The women o'f our community realize as much, if not more, ithan the men the importance to ithe health and well - toeing of (their families of our two fine community hospitals, Aultman and Mercy," Mrs. Timken said. 'We feel strongly our responsibility ito do our part in ithi's civic 'project which will assure every man, woman, and child in our 'community adequate hospital protection." Named toy Mrs. Timken as Vice chairmen for ithe four areas of the city were Mrs. W. Bernard Rodgers, southeast; Mrs. IE. Robert Schellhase, northeast; Mrs. Samuel Feingold, southwest, and Mrs. T. S. KMnedinst, northwest. 'Majors working under the vice •chairmen include Mrs. -Forrest L. Shaub, Mrs. John Rosseitti, Mrs. Lloyd Goudy, Mrs. Harley Urbac-h, Mrs. Ernest Cohen, Mrs C. A. Chamberlain, Mrs. J. D. St. Clair, and Mrs. W. R. Schellhase.' Richard E. Davis is chairman of Plain Township with Richard Werstler as Shi's assistant. W. James Warburton is chairman of Jackson Township with James Jester as his assistant. lA Kick-off dinner will ibe held at the American (Legion Home ori Wednesday night, February 3, which Will toe .attended toy captains, chairmen and all other workers in ithe county. Open Mouse At Community Bid Sat. Morning As parit of National YMCA week, the Community 'Building will ipresent a Saturday morning open house for parents of the youngsters of North Canton. >At this time, parents will have the opportunity to see ithe children in action during the' -regular Saturday schedule. The program will include an hour each of Craft, Movies and' 'Gym, and1 the three 'groups, Girls and iBoys of 1st to 3rd grade and Boys of 4th thru 6th Hgrades will alternate in the ithree -activities. The program will begin at 9:00 a.m. and conclude promptly at 12:00 noon. 'All are cordially invited to 'attend. Greentown Seniors Present Mystery Play "Hobgoblin House" a Ithree-act mystery play by Jay Tobias, will toe" presented to 'the putolic'lby Ithe seniors of Greentown High School Saturday evening at 8 p. m. in the school auditorium. Virginia Gran* arid Ronald Kissinger Will have'the leading roles.'The play is being directed toy Norwood Davidson.^ Others in the cast include William Lowe, 'Ed Myers-, Lawrence Mancini, Martha DeMass, Kathleen Sheets, Kay Sanford, Joe Stevens, 'Emery;Wengerd,'Susan Koorita, Mary Morgan, F.L McKinney And S. W. Campbell Given Silver Beaver Awards E. I,. McKinney The thirty-second W. Campbell Annual Meeting of the McKinley Area Council, Boy Scouts of America was held Monday eve- ,ning, January 25, 1954, in the Elk's Club at New Philadelphia, Ohio. Representatives from all communities in the four counties of Carroll, Stark, Tuscarawas and Wayne having Scout Units and served by the McKinley Area Council were in attendance. Representatives from institutions sponsoring Scouting Units attended. The meeting was presided over by William Fleming of New Philadelphia, Vice President of the McKinley Area Council. Turn on Your Porchlight for Mothers' March for Polio Fund Officers for the year of 1954 elected and installed were: Lor- en Souers, Jr. of Canton, 'President ; William 'Fleming, New 'Philadelphia, First Vice President; David- Taggart, Wooster, Vice President; Joseph S. Hoover, North Canton, Vice President; Wilbur Hunter, Canto n, Treasurer; William P. English, Canton, 'Assistant Treasurer; Dr. L. A. 'Pappenhagen, Alliance, Area Commissioner; Lawrence F. Mull, Wooster, National Council 'Representative, Thorn a s Richards, Carrollton, National Council 'Representative; G. IF. Duryec, Norlth Canton, National Council -Representative; 'Arthur L. Sayles, 'Alliance, National Council Representative; Robert SenWauser, New 'Philadelphia, National Council Represen. ta-tive; T. E. With, Canton, National Council Representative; Loren Souers 'of Canton installed the newly elected officers. 'A tableau presentation of Scoultings' Big Four,'' - Cub,, fcble Judge Paul D. Van Nositran Scout, Explorer and Leader was presented as the opening toy Scouts of New Philadelphia under the leadership of Roibert Sen- hauser, Camping and Activities Chairman of the Netawotwes District. Invocation -for the 'meeting was 'giVen 'by Elder John D. Carlisle, Reorganized Church Of 'Jesus Christ of New Philadelphia. A welcome was extended the McKinley Area Council for their 'Annual meeting toy Glen Graff 'District Chairman of the Netawotwes District (Tuscarawas County). Dudley Unkefer Ithe Scout Executive of the McKinley Area Council presented the Annual report titled 'O m r Task" indicating the McKinley Area Council had reached again an all time high in service to youth of the four county area. More tooys 'have toeen served toy the Scouting program during the past year than in any preceding year in Ithe history of the Council. Twenty - six new Scout Units were organized during ithe year 1953 which extended service to many more boys. The Camping record at the summer camp exceeded 'the previous record year and the Activities in the council which 'included 'Expositions, Camporees, 'Pilgrimages, Fairs, week - end Camping and Jamboree exceeded 25, 000 in attendance. The highlight of ithe year was the attendance of the Third National Jamboree held in California toy eighty-six of the Scouts, Explorers and Scouters of 'the Council. Dr. L. (A. Pappenhagen Scout Commissioner, presented to Dr. E. M. Sheehan and T. E. With, awards for the McKinley Area Council and the South Nimlshillen District respectively for It h e i r achievement in 'attaining all of (continued on page 3) Legionnaire Coffey Will Address 44 Pasi er's er " iPast' commanders o'f Canton Post 44 wjll; toe. honored, "at a special ceremony at that group's Past Commander's dinner 'Friday, January 29, at 7:30 p.m. in the American Legion Post 44 home. - • Principal speaker at ithe event will toe Martin V. Coffey of Mid- dletown, past national executive, committeeman and toast Ohio idiep4'Etn)enlt com^nander. -joJ- It h e 'legion. v Some 350 members, 'guests, and Legion officials are expected to attend 'the event, Which win toe 'preceded 'by a cocktail hour at 6:30 p.m. Coffey, who has played a prominent parit in Legion activities on State and national 'levels, is well known throughout this area. He was commander of Ithe Middletown 'posit in 1938 and was Butler County commander in 1939. He was elected department commander of the American Legion of Ohio in 1942 and in 1946 he toecame the state's national cxe cuti ve committeeman. He .has serve'a- seven times as a representative of .Ohio on ■national 'conyenltdon-. Airqerican- ism eom'milttees. — ■ William-Barter is chairman of the affair. He lis being assisted by Cyril Paumier, Don Hostet- ler, Lester Nimon, Glenn Staley and" Noerman Farwlck.'Stewart L. 44. Parent-Teachers Ass'n. Meeting The North Canton Parent- Teachers Association will observe Founder's Day | Month on Tuesday evening, February 2, at 7:30. P.M. in the High School Auditorium with an outstanding program. ' Mrs. Homer Young, president, wiii have charge of the devotions. 1 Mrs. Ruth 'Ann Winkleman, music chairman, will present special music numbers. A PaneVDiseussion "The child in the Church, the school and the home" Will 'be discussed wiith the 'panelists, Dr. George Parkinson, Pastor of 'the First Presbyterian Church, Canton; Honor- and Mr. Lloyd Swann, Director of Pupil 'Personnel in the Canton 'Putolic Schools. Mrs. S. L. Berkebile, program ch'iarman, will receive any questions that parents may wish to have discussed 'at the April meeting. Refreshments will ibe served after the meeting by the Third Grade Room Mothers. Community Bldg. Sponsers Indian Guide Exhibition In 1926, at Richmond Heights, Mo., the Osage tribe of Indian Guides was formed and a movement of national proportions was bom. Through the intervening years this program has gained national recognition in YMCA circles and, Wherever the program has toeen properly introduced, it has met with considerable enthusiasm and much success. The program is build upon the relationsh.'p of ifalther and son. Its pattern follows Ithe example of the Indian Brave who was primarily responsible for the •day-:by-day instruction which his son received. It is interesting to note that 'the Indians never had to deal with such things as delinquent Children. Certainly the key to this fact is to toe found i-n the close companionship which existed 'between 'the Big and Little 'Braves. The "Y" Indian Guide program seeks to emulate this relationship toy -bringing Fathers and Sons' together in a ifriendly atmosphere of fun and instruction. At Indian Guide meetings, Indian lore and custom is carefully followed with the result that father and son meet on a common ground. In response to a need in the community and in conjunction with National YMCA Week, there will be a North Canton Longhouse Council Meeting Friday, January 29 at 7:30 in the Community 'Building Annex. The Mohican Tribe of North Canton will act as host and Mr. 'Paul Carter, Executive Secretary of the Neighborhood IBoys' Branch at Akron will be 'guest speaker. Some of the Father and Son Indian Guides from Akron will accompany Mr. Carter and, while explaining the program to prospective memlbers, will demonstrate certain techniques a n d equipment used in Indian Guide meetings. Any father In the community is welcome to attend and 'bring his. son or sons in the 6-12 year age 'group. It is important to note .'that Fathers may not attend without sons and vice versa. Loren Souers, Jr. 11th President MdKinley Council Woman's Club To Meet For Dinner And Program Monday, February 1 The American Home will be the theme of the February 1 meeting of the North Canton Woman's Club in the Community Christian Church. The afternoon's program will begin at 12 noon with a covered-dish -dinner. Mrs. Glen Schiltz and Mrs. H. G. Fischer will serve as receptionists. 'Guest speaker ol the day will toe Mrs. 'Paul 'B. Syler of Canton, who will toe introduced toy Mrs. Roy 'Frye, iprogra'm ichairman. Mrs. Syler, an enthusiastic interior - decorating hobbyist, will speak on "The Personal Touch in Decorating." 'Robert McC-leaslter, accompanied toy Mrs. L. G. Shilling 'alt the piano, wiia play several trumpet selections. Their num'bers will include 'The Sea Flower Polka" 'by Rollinson, and "Jupiter' 'toy Edwin Goldman. Mrs. 'Rotoert Castle is .music- h'airrman. Mrs. R. L. Owens, hostess chairman, will 'be assisted' toy Mrs. W. D. Trotlt, Mrs. R. C. Rice, Mrs. N. S. Riggs, Mrs Ir- vin Spence, Mens. Lewis Walters, Mrs. 'Eaiu WaMeribaugh, Mrs. H. B. White, Mrs. Cecil 'Armitage, Mrs. C. E. Shafer, Mrs. H. O. Saunders, Mrs. R. E. Renner, and Mrs. Roy King. Continuing 'the list of hostesses are Mrs. 'Glen 'Schiltz, Mrs. Smith Witter, Mrs. Homer Young. Mrs. M. M:. Rutonight, Mrs. H. G. 'Fischer', Mrs. Charles' MeAnall, Mrs. Fred W e n'ge r, Mrs. Edward 'Albright, Mrs. Gil- bent Smith, Mrs'.' 'J.'IH. Sch'mi'tlt, Mrs. Ralph H'ardgrove and Mrs. Willis Baughman. Farm Womens' Club Meeting February 3 "Ti" The Jackson -Farm Womens' Club'will hold a "dinner meeting at tihe home of Mrs. Oloyse Cheney, North Oamton - Canal Fulton Rd., on Wednesday, February 3, aft 12:30 p.m. The losers in a recent .'contest held. toy, the cluto members will furnish the dinner. The program will 'consist" of "Excenpts from the /l & i e of George and Martha Washington"; a poem -%y 'Mrs. Pr 'R. iBrenner. They will also have a Wilson is 'commander of 'Post'VaascnKiiinfe. handkerchief exchange. , ^ Sherwin Snyder To Broadcast Over WKSU-FM Sherwin L. Snyder has started ■a series of broadcasts from the Kent State University radio sta- ibion, WKSU-FM. The program, 'called Organ Pipes, is heard each Friday ajt 5:30 and presents religious and classical organ imu. sTc. NORTH CANTON JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB TO SPEARHEAD THE MOTHER'S MARCH ON POLIO PORCHLIGHT CAMPAIGN THURSDAY NIGHT JANUARY. 28, BETWEEN 7 AND 8 P.M. The climax to the month-long March of Dimes comes this week when some 3 million women across the country hold their Mother's March on Polio. Whether on foot, pn snowshoes, on horseback or in automobiles, neitherrain nor snow nor sleet will stop these indomitable women from visiting every house where a light or glove signals tnat -axonitri- bution for the fight against polio awaits them. About 50,000 'communities Iroan New York to San Francisco are making the Mother's March their grand finale to flhe March of Dimes campaign. Mothers realize thait it is a vital march this year because it comes -as hundreds of thousands of children are about to participate in a vaccine test that could spell the end of polio. These tests, together witih the expanded use o'f the temporary protection, gamma glotoulto, will cost the National Foundation for Infanitle Paralysis $26,500,000 this year. For this reason, contributions Ho the Mother's,March must be greatly increased. In addition, .medical care ifor 66,000 polio patients stricken in previous years who still require aid must toe continued. And the vast programs of professional education and scientific'research must go on to add them. It is for our children that each and every one of us will give more than we have even 'given before, that We may all know for sure that no girl or toby wail ever by taken from us again or rendered helpless through infantile paralysis. "Light The Way To Victory" is the slogan that many mothers' groups are using this year. Victory against polio cannot Ibe Loren E. Souers, Jr., partner the March of Dimes must raise of the law firm of Black, Me- won unless everyone digs deep Cuskey, Souers and Arbaugh of in his or her ipocketbook. Fr Canton, toecame the 11th presi- seventy - five million dollars this dent in the 34 years of McKin- year to take the big steps to- ley Area Council's history last ward victory toy moving forward evening. Mr. Souers was elected on 'all four fronts, at the Council's Annual Meeting This is your chance to drive ^"** in New Philadelphia, Ohio, Mr. Souers, Veteran of World one last final tolow to the enemy of childhood, yes and adulthood War II, was elected "Young-man to°. Polio. When one of the vol- of the Year' in 1949 by the Can-runteers comes to your door, dig ton Jr. Chamber of Commerce \ a little deeper, your contribution for his distinquished service to may well toe your only protec- his Community. He joined Scouting in 1928 as a boy, has. been active in District offices and has served as the Council's Finance Chairman for the past 3 years. Mr. Souers was installed toy his father who was the 5th Presi- dent of the McKinley Area Council. Rebecca Class Meeting Thursday Fegruary 4 The Rebecca Class of the Zion Evangelical and R e i o r m e d Church wijl meet Thurday, February 4, at 8:00 p.m. at the Church. Devotions tojo Mrs. D. W. Roush. Mrs. Ruth Staley, voca- lisK;, will .sing several selections accompanied by Mrs. Charlotte Hinton. Both ladies 'are from Canton. A "Mock Trial" by i-members of the Stark County Bar 'Assocaition Will toe a part of the program. Hostess chairman is Mrs, L. C. Aachauer. Paintings Of The Ohio Scene On Display At Little Gallery Fifteen oils and three watercolors by a resident of New- comerstotwn, Richard M. Robinson, are on display through February in the Little Art Gallery of the North Canton Library. iRotoinson is 26 years old, a veteran of World War II. Dur ing service in Italy, he had the opportunity to visit the classical Borghese 'Galleries in Rome the Pitti and Uffizzi Galleries in Florence and the Modern 'Art 'Museum in iRome. On these vis its, he studied intently ithe works of Titian, Giorgione, Correggio Rubens and Holbein and re 'turned to the U.S. with the de termination to take up art as a profession. ; ;' . ' Robinson studied for a time at the Ait' Students League in New York, and has.'continued to paint under the tutelage o'f his father 'Ben C. Robinson. • Most of. ithe subjects in the exhibit are cheerful, sunny land. scapes_of the.countryside so well known to native Ohioans. A large painting of Ithe business sefction of -Newcomersltown, • was • pur. chased while "it was toeing "finished on the scene, and is exhibited through the courtesy of Mr. Chris Yanai. - The Litttle-s&Tt .Gallery is open during regular Library hours, and there is no admtesion'iah'arge !«t any time. _ . Richard M. Robinson 'Robinson's work has been shown in annua], 'Fall Shows o'f the Can-ton Art Institute and the Massillon Mueum, the Eighth Street Gallery in New York City, and one-man shows in local cen. ters. tion for your Ibeloved son or daughter or grandchild, GIVE as though your own had been stricken! You'll sleep a little toetiter having given all you can, and don't forget to light your porch- light if you live in town, or to put a glove on your mail box if you live in the rural areas. If you are overlooked because of too great a territory for the num- Iber of volunteers, go *o your 'phone and call one of the 'chairman of the drive, they'll see that your contribution is picked up. The chairman in the North Canton Village area are Mrs. David 'Patton, Mrs. Samuel Pfouts and Mrs. Richard Snyder. In the rural areas your chairman are Paul Siegeimier for Orchard Acres and 54th St. area; Donald Booth for 'Greentown and Mt. Pleasant area and Mrs. James Ellis for the Deerhaven-Schnei- der Road area. Captains for the village include Mrs. Lawrence Honnold and Mrs. D. R. Ginther for the Northwest area of Town; Mrs. Fuller 'Baughm-an and Mrs. David Patton for the Northeast area of Town; Mrs. Jack Underwood and Mrs. Willard Wright for the Southwest area and Mrs. Mich- ae Mario and Mrs. Don Lehman for ithe Southeast area of the Village. Volunteers not only from the North Canton Junior Women's Club but also from (the Senior Woman's Club, North Canton Sorosis, Pre - School Mothers Study Club, and the North Canton Volunteer Fire Department will assist in ithe Mother's March ■on Thursday night. Don't forget to turn on your porchlighit or to put a glove on your mailbox lin the rural areas. German Exchange Student To Speak To Lake Grange Irmgard Huisken, a Crerman. exchange student, will speak to memlbers of Lake Grange Thursday night when that 'group meets in the grange hall. Music will toe furnished by the Misses Gail Kutscher and Viola Oirsdhman, who will present a vocal duet. L. D. Humbert, master; wall pre* side. Loyal Daughters' Meeting The Loyal Daughters' Class of the Zion Lutheran Chutrdh will meet February 3 at 7:30 ;p.m. in 'the (basement of (the church. Mrs. Paul Arter and Mrs. John Stoekdale -will serve as hostes- •ses. -Mrsv-Franclsco will speak on 'Just an Old Hat." Devotions Will foe ted by}tMrs;.Efelptt Briefer.
|Title||The Sun, 1954-01-27|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|