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World's Greatest Display Ohio State-Museum 55 Columbus 10, Ohio VOL. 29 NO. HO NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30.1954 7c K_SR COPX United Church Women Annual Conferenee at A Borrowed Credo The theme of a Credo 'hanging on the wall of a businessman's office, could well be applied to the lives of us all. It reads: "We believe that our first responsibility is to our customers. Our products must always be good, and we must strive to make them better at lower costs. Our orders must be promptly and accurately filled. Our dealers must make a fair profit." Rather a good yardstick against which to test the efficiency of one's own work, don't you think? To do even (little, unimportant things — honestly, accurately and fairly. To givie full measure for what you earn. That is a task for each of us. "Our second responsibility is to those who work with us — each person must be considered an individual standing on his own dignity and merit." Bo you know, the world would be a prettjy wonderful place to live in, if thtose two ideas were put into practice. Yes, it is another way of saying the .Golden Rule—but isn't that the ideal law of conduct ? "Our third responsibility is to our management. Our executives must be persons of Talent, Education, Experience and Ability. They must be persons of Common Sense and full understanding." ! There is a congressional election, in the offing. IF we applied that yardstick to the men we -put into office, if we cast into the discard political hacks who couldn't measure up ', . ♦wouldn't- we have a government that could da a good job] ."Our fourth responsibility is to the communities in Which we live. We must be a good citizen, participate in promotion of civic improvements and good government." That is a call for positive action! No kibitzing from the sidelines . . . but a full realization and recognition ,of where responsibility lies . . .and what is our job as citizens. "Our fifth and last responsibility is to our stockholders. Reserves must be created, research mjist be carried on, adventurous programs developed, and mistakes made and paid for." In short . . . our only real security is not in what other people, or government , . . may do for us . . . but in what WE can do for OURSELVES. This is a Credo that means as much to each of us . . . as we have eyes to see. People In The News Tibet, Indo-China, Indonesia — what are they to you.?. iWhat have they to do with your life? Tibet — laud of mystery, hidden away behind the eternal snows of the Himalayas, the. strange forbidden city of Lhstssa, the lamas in"their mountain monasteries; Indo- China — temple bells, pagodas, gaily bedecked Buddhas; Indonesia — the Spice Islands toward which the daring ventured and toward which Columbus thought he was sailing. J3o says the romantieist. Tibet — land of squalor and superstition; Indo-China — fevers and fanatics; Indonesia — how far removed from head-huntei's -and savage tribes.? So says the realist. The beautiful campus- of Denison University in Granville, Ohio,<<will be-the scene of the 28th Annual Conference of the United Church Women of Ohio, June 28-30, 1954. Dr. James W. Kennedy, Rector of Christ Church, Lexington, Kentucky - aulthor and world traveler - will address ihe Conference Tuesday evening oil "The Ecumenical Movement"; Mrs. Clarence P. Jackson, iof the IAM.E. Zion Church, Louisville, Kentucky, wlill deal on 'Monday evening Wilth the subject, "Lay Leadership"; and Miss Edith L. Groner, 'member of ithe national staff of United Church Women will speak on "Church Women in the Scheme of Things' on Tuesday afternoon. Workshops in the various •phases of Ithe 'program of United Church Women will be conducted by 'State officers and chairmen, as follows: Presidents, 'Mrs Clyde IMatheny, Columbus; Finance, Mrs. J. Lawrence Tyree, Columbus; Christian Social Relations, 'Mrs. Torrey Kaaltz, Toledo; Chrisitian World Missions, Mrs. Clarkson Lyons, Ashtabula; Christian World Relations, Mrs. E. G. Hibtos, Wooster; Public Relations, 'Mrs. Elmer Werner, Cincinnati; Church Woman and Literature, Mrs. Ira E. Cranon, Toledo; Home and Family, Mrs. Jay Tyree, New Carlisle; Migrant Work, Mrs. Charles Bruno, Dayton; Spiritual Life, Mrs. W. H. McKinney, Cleve - land; Town and Country, 'Mrs'. 'Maurice Rainey, Cambridge; Weekday, Schools of 'Religious Education, Mrs. Paul Pienc e, Springfield. Other features are a fellowship dinner on Monday evening followed by a processional of Presidents of local 'councils and denominational leaders at Ithe evening service, and an early morning 'communion service ion Tuesday alt which Rev. Roberit Klausmiaier, Of 'Granville, will officiate. Mrs. Anthony Davidson, of 'Dayton is Chairman of the Program Commiltitee, Mrs. A. Raymond Johnson, 'of Newark, is to charge of local 'arrangements, Mrs. W. H. McKinney, of Cleveland is responsible for the 'devotional periods, and Mrs Clyde Maltheny, of Columbus, 'President of the United' Church Women of Ohio, will 'conduct the business sessions. This is the second time the Conference has been planned Where all delegates can share Ithe housiing and dining facilities of a college campus, a setting which lends enrichment tto the fellowship of this interdenominational and interra'cial group. AH women of the churches of Ohio are invited to a.fcend the Conference. 23 Wing To Goal In Reading Contest Although the July 24th dead- iine for the summer reading program is 'albout three weeks away, 23 of the 'approximately 200 registered contestants have already twinged through the 10,000 mile journey to their respective goals. Those who have made Ithe long trip since taking off on June 2 include the following: James Nicely, Lyn Krich- Itiaum, Rita ©lubaugh, Shirley Hans, Jo Anne Smith, Barbara Smith, David Jones, Mary Ann Elder, Lyn Bates, Karen Schwallie, Lana Myers, Richard Harrl- 'Son, Nancy Zurcher, Donna Ma'-' rie Harrison, Joyce Foley, Carol L'indenberger, Pamela Marnell,' Linda 'Ross, Michele Koehler, Ann Gilbert, -Barbara Bates, Sally Myers and Louise B'lubaugh. The other 'categories include six in Ithe 9,000 mile bracket; six in the 9,000 mile bracket; 7,000; nine in the 6,000; 13 in the 5,000; 19 -in the 4,000 and 50 in the 2,000. Certificates will be awarded on July 24 ito those contestants who have 'piloted their respective ships to the prize goa] of 10,000 miles. The program was ins'rJi- tuted te stimulate reading for children 'from the first through Ithe sixth grade. Space ship's tacked on a large board in the library indicate the number of miles each child has traveled 'in accordance with the number of books read. For each book read a distance of 1,000 miles has slipped by in t'he race tor the coveted 10,000 mile goal. Children Who have not yeft reached Ithe end of 'the line have ample toe in which to speed up and 'still come in before the deadline. New North Canton Public Library Building One Year Old Council Approves One-Way Lane Head Rotarians Tibet, the key to India — who holds the passes, con- fferolis the East; Indo-China, the tinder box of southeast Asia —- a fire started there will burn far; Indonesia, an experiment in government. So says the politician. Tp the average person they are places on the map or Subjects for a travelogue before the main picture. Now they are names in the news, now tjhey are places where the fate of the world, where the future and the future of our sons -may well be- decided. Thley are something more. They are places where people live. Little people who go to bed at night, get up in the morning, eat when they can, work all day tlo make a living for their families, who want good things for their children, and to live in peace (with leisure enough to enjoy life. "But that's just like me!" you say. And that is just it. They are people just like you and me and our friends. Different in looks — but so are your friends and fellow workers. Different in tastes —" but do you all eat the same food? Different in religion — but what is that to an American?. " They are people — individuals, human beings wiljh hearts and souls and bodies. They have not had some of the advantages wle have had — but have we always made full use of what we have been given? We cannot condemn— we do. not know the causes. We cannot criticize — we do not fully know the background. We cannot complain — yve have ignored them too long. ; Red China has moved in on Tibet, It's people are idloomed to go down into the serfdom that is the Communist's plan of life for those whom they override. Indonesia is being courted by the Soviet and its satellites. It's people are Being fed with lies and promises, Indo-China may; well mean the start of another war. Blasier To Be Installed! July 6 Clarence Blasier will be installed as president of the North Canton Jaycees at a dinner'to be Weld at Willowdale Lake Club House Tuesday, July 6, at 6:30 p.m. Bob Oa'in, firslt ■vice - presiiclent of the State Jaycees, of Findlay will install the; ifollowing other officers:' Cart Johnson and Paul Weber, 'co-Vice presidents; Delvin Baker, secretary; Lawrence Bis - hop Jr., treasurer and James Jester, chaplain. New members of 'the board are (Ralph Dunbar, Bo Adamson, 'Ray Dervin, Donald Menk and Leonard1 Woodruff. Gene Valentine is State Trustee. Guests included Mayor and IMrs. 'Ray Evans, Mr. and Mrs Earl Waltenbaugh was installed as new president of the North Canton Rotary Club at a dinner meeting held Thursday, June 24, at 6:30 p.m. in the Community Building. Other officers installed were George Armour, vice-president; Ralph Beuick, secretary; Wayne Russell, 'assistant - secretary; Wayne Grayiblll, treasurer and Otis Jester, sergeant-at-arms. The 'Rotary Club will have a dinner meeting Thursday, July 1, at 6:30 p.m. in the Community Building. A 'surprise program will be presented by Russ Rudy and Park Surbey, who is chairman of the affair. i Council at its regular meeting Monday evening approved Ithe proposal to change the alley at the rear of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church and St. Paul's Catholic Church h> a one way 'thoroughfare. The one way lane, which was necessitated because of conges- It will remain (that way on a trial basis to determine whether or not the plan will alleviate the 'congestion. Also, the State Highway De- parltmnt of Ohio has Informd ■council that work 'on the intended resurfacing of Main St. can. not be undertaken until sometime next year. Previous commitments on ithe part of tihe department has caused the delay. The 'project calls for a mind- mum 2 1-2 inch asphal'bic concrete at an estimated cost of $43,000. Norlth Canton's parit Of the bill will be ffive per cent of the cost plus 100 percent of the cost cif adjusting all sanitary 'manholes and water valve (boxes. Other private utilities will have to adjust their tfaeili- jties at their own expense.. .» • Concerning the third item on Ithe agenda, the mobile unit, council has partially solved the problem by putting ilt into operation from 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. It will Ibe operated on ithat basis until an around Ithe clock schedule can be worked1 out. The main difficulties delaying the project are lack o'f funds and men willing to take on the job. And the State Board of Health has approved plans for the water works project, which calls for a new well and new pipeline to be installed off of Dressier Rd. Mayor Evans, Mr Cooper and Mr. Sponseller journeyed to Columbus recently to 'have the plans approved by Ithe state b'oard. Fly Our Flag Over The Holiday The American Legion Posit 419 and its Auxiliary urge 'all residents o'f Norlth Caniton. and all local business establishments to display 'the American flag over the Independence Day holidays, July 3 and 5. Charles V. Wolfarth Died Tuesday June 22 At 77 Charlies V. Wolfarlth died unexpectedly early Tuesday night, June 22, in his home at RD 6, Norlth Canton, near Cairo. He was 77. A retired Sarmer, he was a native of Coshocton County but had resided in- this locality the past 38 years. He was a member of St. Jacob's Reformed Church at Cairo. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs Ruth Johnson of Ithe home, and a brother, Lewis Wolfarth of Windham. ■The Lewis funeral home was in 'charge of f uneral arrange - ■merits and services were con - ducted in St. Jacobs Church by Rev. C. C. Hupriich Friday at 2 p.m. Burial was in St. Jacob's Cemetery. The North Canton Library will be observing the firsf anniversary of the opening of the new building on June 29th^ 1953. That long awaitfed event marked the beginning of a new phase in library service for the citizens of North Can* ton and surrounding communities. The Library Trustees and Staff endeavored to make the building attractive and inviting; and the use to which the building and its resources were put indicated that the patrons and visitors appreciated it and enjoyed the benefits. Eighty-Five Attended VaeaHon Bible School Eighty-five 'children from 4 to 12 years old participated in the Daily Vacation Bible School held in the Methodist Church June 7 Ito 18. The theme wa« Building Citizens 'For Christ with emphasis on 'the Ten Commandments. 'Nearly all of the 85 'children received 'certificates for perfect aititendence. They were treated to ice cream on Friday at the closing of the school, 'and gave a program in the evening. Mrs. Alfred Button was in charge 'of the school. Teachers were Mrs. James Gdlmore, Mrs. Eugene Workinger, Mrs. 'Harold Daily, Mrs. Billy Gaumer, Mrs. Oliver Davis, Mrs. Donald Booth, Mrs. James MeEwen, Mrs. Robert Eaver and Mrs. Lawrence Passmore. Kathleen 'Booth assisted Mrs. Button. Rev. Donald Walton 'gave the opening exercises each morning. Red Cross Offers Firsf Aid Tips For July 4th " ■ '■ "^ ———■^ No matter where you go or what you db over the July Fourth week end—even if you stay at home—chances are you'll be faced with one or more of the customary holiday hazards. A few common-sense precautions can prevent a lot of common accidents, the American Red Cross advises. H. C. garden Club Te Make Mansfield Trip The North Oanton Garden Club will leave the Community BuS'ld- ing Thursday, July 8, at 9:30 a. m. for a trip to Mansfield. The horticulture itrip will also include a visit Ito Kingwiood Garden Center there and luncheon will be held ait "The Outpost." Mrs. Clarence Rohrer and Mrs Walter Mross are hostesses Ifor the excursion. Mrs. Walter Dorm is program chairman. Middlebranch Garden CluS Meets Friday July 2 '"Growing" Will be the theme of the Middlebranch Garden Olub meeting Friday afternoon. The affair, a luncheon, will be alt 112:30 in the home of Mrs. W. J. Bllai. o'f RD 2, Canton, with Mrs. H. H. Bircher as 'co-hos- tess. Talks on "Garden Maintenance" and "The 'Blessing of Growing Daiy-Mlltes" will toe pre senlted by Mrs. H. M. Homer and 'Mrs. Mi_o Shultlt, respectively. Mrs. 'J. C. Black will 'give the horticulture ireport. The club ' s recent flower show will be discussed by Mrs. M. B. Homer. Church-Bible School Will Hold Picnic July 9 The annual Church - Bible School picnic of the Community Christian Church will be held alt the Hoover Camp Friday, July 9, alt 6 p.m. The outing is a basket picnic and the rolls and beverages will toe provided. After supper lis served iatt the above-mentioned hour, games and other phases of recreation will be undertaken. Plan now Ito attend Ithe 'affair. Mrs. W. E. Dora, and Ithe members of her social 'committee 'Will be in charge. New Officers of Nimisilla Society of C. A. R. Lawrence E. Connelly. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon 'Sell and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schafer. Approximately 120 people at- Itended ithe affair which also was ladies night. Local Dog Wins In T Show At Chagrin Fallsj A dachshund (smooth), owwedl by Mr. anidl Mrs. L. E. Spiels of RD 2, North Oanton won "first plaice in the s'ix-to-nine months/. old male 'class, best male land1 toeslt breed 5n ItWe hound group in a show held alt Chagrin Fails Sunday, June 27. Nine area dogs scored wins m ithe shows held at Norlth Randall land Chagrin 'Falls. Willowdale Women's Club- Plan Member-Guest Lunch The Willowdale Lake Women's dub will hold a member-guest luncheon Tuesday, July 6, at: 12:30 p.m. 'in the 'clubhouse. Reservations roust be 'made toy Sunday, July 4. They may toe __, , ._ ^ ,.,«.. . , ., • , t made toy ■conWaidbing eifflier'Mrs. 'I The countries may make' hea'dlntes — but the Reople (Russell Cale, 9-8838, or Mrs. •|niak!e the nefws> Oon't let's forget them. , Ruth shafifier,. 9-8529_ New officers of N_m4si_Iai Society oif C. A. R. Seated—Suzanne Duryee, Recording Secretary, Phairloitite Haak, President. Standing-^-Donald Rickey, Corresponding Secretary, Martin Jones, ryiiiee iPresiiden!^'Yli'cttxxrtiia, Me£eTs£ Treasurer, . L| . . _ '' \ _____ . . If you're going to the beach, be prepared to cope with sunburn, sunstroke, and boating and swimming 'accidents. It you're staying inland, be ready for strains, sprains, broken bones, insect 'or snake bites, and, of 'course, sunburn, and sun. stroke. No matter where you go, drive carefully. Have adequate first- aid supplies On hand, and know where to locate a doctor or an ambulance quickly. 'And even if you stay at home, take it easy. Don't ealt too much, don't drink too much, and don't exercise more than you're used to. If, in spite of your precau - tions, an accident occurs where you are in a position to help, don't panic — take it 'easy. The immediate 'Care given to accident victims Within the first few seconds may make the difference 'between living and dying. Even persons with no (first aid training can toe of some help by following these general directions: Don'lt move ithe injured person unless it is absolutely necessary. If he has a spinal injury or internal Injuries, moving 'may make them worse. Look for bleeding first. Most serious bleeding can be stopped by applying pressure directly on .the wound. If the person has stopped breathing, begin artificial resplraltian immediately. Help prevent shock by keeping the 'injured person lying flat until you know how serious his 'injuries; are. Keep (the victim from becoming chilled. Send someone to call a doctor or an 'ambulance. Give 'clear directions on location of the accident and 'the nature, 'cause, and probable extent of the injuries. If 'it's a traffic accident, post somebody in the road to prevent traffic jams. Keep him (comfortable and 'cheerful if possible. Never give liquids of any kind *o an unconscious person. Keep onlookers away ifrom. the victim. They won't do him any igood, and may 'interfere with proper 'care. Be prepared fflor Ithe nex. Itlme. Enroll in a first aid icourse offered through your local Red Cnosg chapter, Figures comparing the paist twelve months wilth the corresponding twelve months of Ithe- previous year 'reveal the extent to which the work of the library has increased. A year agio there were 3,977 active borrowBtrs •cards on file, today there aire.. more than 4700, an increase exceeding 700. About one Ithird ol the registrations are "children," the remaining two thirds composed of adults and young people. The book 'collection has Ibeenr increased by approximately 2,000. There are now more Whan 17,000 books on Ithe library, shelves of which about 5500 are. juvenile and 11,500 adult and- young peoples'. This year _he H* . brary has purchased the nucleus of a muscial recordings leollec- Won 'comprising some 50 album®, 'largely classical. This purchase was made 'possible toy glfts from the Junior Woman's Club, The 'Pre'- School Mofflher's Stud_yj Club, Woman's Club of Norlth Canton and a 'Contribution of $100 from the State Library. The Pre-School Study Club has ire- cenltly added another eonltrlbiu tion of $15.00 toward the special fund for purchase of juvenile records for use With pre - school groups. The recordings have been in 'Circulation about a' month now and the idrcuiaittan. of them is increasing 'steadily, limited somewhat by Ithe smiail selection available to date. Circulation figures reveal an increase of more than 10,000 to tflie past year's lending of bboks for home use as compared with the circulation of the previous year. Though a large podtion of this increase is due to the increasing numbers of children us» ing the library, it is note worthy 'thalt the adult .book 'dirculalCion sho'wed marked increases in the realm of useful books. The Fiction 'circulation has remained! steady. After a year of operation in the new building, -the reactions of the staff may be summed up iby these observalffions: The spaciousness of the building and ttftfc accessibility to working mater- dais created more relaxing conditions for both staff and public. The Children, in greater numbers, use the library for more brows'ibg and reading. A noticeable increase 'among Ithe teen age readers, particularly the boys, is heartening and indiJcia- tive of the inviting atmosphere of the library. The adults fflnid the library not only a source loo recreational work, but as a source for aids in all phases o_ living, hobby riding, and pradti- eal application; this has to Ben emphasized toy the increasing number of men who 'are using the library. The 'library hours are as fol. lows: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday - 12 Noon - 9 p.m. Wednesday 9 a.m. .. 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Mrs. Clarence Wise Attended 33rd Annual Meeting; Mrs. Clarence- Wise oif North Oanlton attended the 33rd Annual Meeting of the Women's Synodi- cal Sooieitly Ohio Synod, Presbyterian Church, U.S.A. held oil the campus of the College of Woo'ster. The 73rd Annual Meeting oK the Synod' was held June 22-25. W.C.T.U. WiU Elect Officers At Picnic July fi The W.C.T.U. will hold a pld nic to Witwer Park Tuesday, July 6, at 12 noon. Membiers aire to bring their own baskets and table service. Election of officers also will be held during Itihe outing. IMrs. Dan Roush will give de. votaonts and Mrs.' -Omnia Weaver (is (dhatanan Sot the affair*
|Title||The Sun, 1954-06-30|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
World's Greatest Display
Ohio State-Museum 55
Columbus 10, Ohio
VOL. 29 NO. HO
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30.1954
7c K_SR COPX
United Church Women
Annual Conferenee at
A Borrowed Credo
The theme of a Credo 'hanging on the wall of a businessman's office, could well be applied to the lives of us all. It
"We believe that our first responsibility is to our customers. Our products must always be good, and we must
strive to make them better at lower costs. Our orders must
be promptly and accurately filled. Our dealers must make
a fair profit."
Rather a good yardstick against which to test the efficiency of one's own work, don't you think? To do even
(little, unimportant things — honestly, accurately and fairly.
To givie full measure for what you earn. That is a task
for each of us.
"Our second responsibility is to those who work with
us — each person must be considered an individual standing
on his own dignity and merit."
Bo you know, the world would be a prettjy wonderful
place to live in, if thtose two ideas were put into practice.
Yes, it is another way of saying the .Golden Rule—but isn't
that the ideal law of conduct ?
"Our third responsibility is to our management. Our
executives must be persons of Talent, Education, Experience
and Ability. They must be persons of Common Sense and
! There is a congressional election, in the offing. IF we
applied that yardstick to the men we -put into office, if we
cast into the discard political hacks who couldn't measure
up ', . ♦wouldn't- we have a government that could da a
."Our fourth responsibility is to the communities in
Which we live. We must be a good citizen, participate in
promotion of civic improvements and good government."
That is a call for positive action! No kibitzing from the
sidelines . . . but a full realization and recognition ,of where
responsibility lies . . .and what is our job as citizens.
"Our fifth and last responsibility is to our stockholders.
Reserves must be created, research mjist be carried on, adventurous programs developed, and mistakes made and paid
In short . . . our only real security is not in what other
people, or government , . . may do for us . . . but in what
WE can do for OURSELVES.
This is a Credo that means as much to each of us . . .
as we have eyes to see.
People In The News
Tibet, Indo-China, Indonesia — what are they to you.?.
iWhat have they to do with your life?
Tibet — laud of mystery, hidden away behind the eternal snows of the Himalayas, the. strange forbidden city of
Lhstssa, the lamas in"their mountain monasteries; Indo-
China — temple bells, pagodas, gaily bedecked Buddhas; Indonesia — the Spice Islands toward which the daring ventured and toward which Columbus thought he was sailing.
J3o says the romantieist.
Tibet — land of squalor and superstition; Indo-China —
fevers and fanatics; Indonesia — how far removed from
head-huntei's -and savage tribes.? So says the realist.
The beautiful campus- of
Denison University in Granville, Ohio,<