|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 10||Next|
Loading content ...
MdTTdpoTy f Ohio Stale Museum 1.937 Columbus 10, Ohio VOL. 31' NO'. 19 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1956 7c PER COPY Conrad Traut To Address PTA On February 7 The North Canton PTA will meet Tuesday, February 7, at 8:00 in the High School auditorium. Mr. Conrad W. Traut, Director of Vocational Training at the Hoover Co., will speak on his recent participation in the White House Conference on Education held in Washington D.C. last year. Mrs. Robert Castle will have charge of devotions. There will also be .special music on the program. Handling the refrcpshments . is Mrs. Ray Gopp. Yardsticks For Candidates All of the prognostieators, columnists, commentators and what-have-you are busy explaining who will be a candidate for what — and giving reasons for and against. But have you noticed that all of the reasons they give are POLITICAL reasons? .Now it seems to me that the average voter should make his- choice on something other than, reasons .of political expediency. And the time for Lne avei'age vote.: to do his thinking is now — before the candidates are chosen. When they are, there is nothing left for him ior Iter to do but vote for or against. I don't suggest any candidates. All I have to offer is a yardstick. It is based on three words — words used very freely by candidates and their backers. "Command" — "Responsibility" — "Service." To my way of thinking any one who is a candidate for a position of leadership needs all three. "Command: The right or power to command, possession of controlling authority, power or influence." A good leader mast be able to assume command, to be unafraid to lead, to be willing to make decisions, to use his authority wisely, his power sparingly and his influence where and when it will help all those whom he leads. "Responsibility: The state iof being responsible, answerable or accountable, a duty, trust or obligation." A good leader must be willing to take responsibility, to be answerable or accountable for all his actions, to consider his position; a duty to be fulfilled properly, a trust to be adminis- tei'ed iior the benefit of those for whom he is a trustee, an obligation to be met with religious fervor. ''Service: Thwart of serving: Any work done for^the benefit of another, the act of helping another or of promoting his interest in any way." A good leader must be ready to serve those whom he leads, to do his work for the benefit iof. the greatest number, to help without prejudice or preference all those who follow him, to protect their interests — not merely <of the moment — and to protect them from ill-considered action on their own .part. If we can just find candidates for leadership who will fit that yardstick — we won't ever have to worry about the' future of America! • I Onward For God And Country The Boy Scouts of America observes its 46th birthday during Boy Scout Week, February 6 to 12, with its membership at an all-time high of 4,100,000 boys and adult leaders. Since 1910 more than 24'/> million Americans have shared in its leisure-time program. The*re is scarcely an American family that does not know of Scouting first hand. To mark this birthday the (Organization launches a Four- Year Program with the theme "Onward for God and My Country." i The Boy Scouts of America seeks "through organized and trained man power to give an increasingly better program to an increasing number of the nation's youth, says Dr. Arthur Schuck, Chief Scout. Executive, and to "help today's youth to 'Be Prepared' as citizens of character, to be prepared in body, skill, spirit, will, and as a member of a team." i , \ ■ The Chief Scout Executive feels that this program is launched at a time when it is evident that increased emphasis on our free way of .life is important. For the safety and welfare of the United States, he holds, a patriotism of the highest type is essential, a patriotism built on a firm spiritual foundation. "As scouting-now influences the lives of three million hoys," he says, "we must help them to the realization and acceptance of God as the guiding power of the universe. We must interpret and find additional methods to help a Scout in his own religious life to fulfill his obligation.to God as .'stated in the Scout Oath and Law." The "Onward for God and My Country" program also seeks to give youth opportunities to. develop physical fitness, self-reliance, a sense of personal responsibility, a spirit of helping people, a willingness to share, and an understanding of government's democratic processes.- It is a program worthy of the support of all; American^ interested in youth. Biggest "X" In Calculations The big news recently has been the merger of CIO and AFL into the world's largest organization. No one can estimate how effectively the merger will operate in the 1956 political campaigns, but there is plenty of evidence already in hand to indicate that the proponents of the merger envision political activity as the number one business of the organization. Gains in wages, conditions of work, pensions and fringe benefits have already been achieved. The control of political power is just about the.one area where the ambitious leaders of these groups have not yet asserted their authority. A tremendous concentration of power like this must carry with it corresponding responsibilities. We have a right to expect the merged Labor Organization to check the credentials of its local union leaders, to police them' against corrupt, influences, to prevent, misuse of welfare "funds and to stop intimidation of workers. Members of Comntunity Building Board of Managers North Canton Contributes 5 Bowling Queens Five North Canton women are champion bowlers, aps brought j out when tiie 'Nunamaker Plumbers from the Kozy Kitchen i league won the Canton City Bowling Tournament for the current season. The group include a mother and .'her daughter be-' sides three other North Canton women. ' Those in the growp are: Mrs. Chester Domer and her daughter, Shirley, who reside at 238 East Bachtel in North Canton; Nancy Donaldson of 211 Wood- side, Betty Hinerman of 549 W. •Main and Dolores DeLong of 229 East Bachtel. Mrs. Domer and Mrs. Donaldson are housewives, while both Mrs. Hinerman and Miss Domer are employed in The Hoover Co. plant in North Canton and Miss DeLong in the county probation office. Emanuel Grove Struck By Car lightly Injured After the reorganization of: the Board of Managers of the North Canton Community Building YMCA, these members^ were present fur their picture: row 1, loll lo right: Carl Sponseller,-Mrs. Michael Karlo', M.rs., Brooks Powell and Joseph S. Hoover. Row 2: Myron Lewis, Richard Davis, Robert Castie, Eugene Schafer and James Durkin. Absent when the picture was taken were: Dr. M. E.'.Beck, Edward Gross, Evan Schiltz, R. R. Malone, Wayne Russell and Dale Gerber. Local WCTU To Sew All Day February 7 North Canton WCTU will hold an all-day sewing session Tuesday, February 7, in the Com - munity Building annex. Members are asked to bring materials' for carpet rags which will be sent to Dayton Veterans' Hospital. At noontime a covered - dish luncheon will be served with rolls and coffee being furnished by the hoste'Sses, Mrs. Ethel Boyd ana Mrs. Emma Bell. Mrs. Frank Evans will lead the group in devotions. Mrs/Ed Lovett will review the Mothers' Study Chili To Meet Friday The Mothers' Study Club, affiliate of the North Canton PTA will meet on February 11, at 8% p.m. at the Community BuiMjng_lifeyoi Ft ancis Wiliai;d, .founder^ Annex. ~"*~ iyoi the" Women's Christian Tem perance Union. Officers of Board of Managers Emanuel Grove of 530 West Maple was treated at Mercy Hospital Friday, January 27 for ■cuts and bruises, after being struck hy an auto while crossing Main Street early that morning. Mr. Grove vvaH crossing from the Citizens Bank Building to the police booth on his way to work at Hoovers when a car driven by Mr. Parcel], son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Parcel of 733 "West Maple turned left off the street and struck him. Mr. Parcell was driving at a low rate of .speed when the accident happened. Attention Boys! Body-Building Glass Paul Pastor of the Community Building YMCA has announced that if enough boys between the ages of 14 and 18 are interested in building up their bodies, the Community Building will spon - sor a class. Mrs. Dallas Shilling will lead the group in devotions. Janet Rainey will present a piano solo. Main highlight of the evening will be a panel discussion, mod- erateid by Miss Maxine Thompson, and carrying out the theme of a general discussion on elementary education. Panel members include: Miss Mary Evans, talking on what is expected of a first grader; Mrs. Gladys Reichard, what is expected of a third grader; Mrs. S. L. Those interested would have to Berkebile, the student from the work out regularly and be re- parents' angle; and Mr. Roger sponsible for all care of equip- Bishop, discussing the student i ment. ready to graduate from elemen-' For further details contact tary school. Paul Pastor, HY 9-2580. A question and answer period will follow. The public is 'cordially invited to attend all meetings. Hostess chairman in charge will be Mrs. F. E. Berrodin; assisted by Mrs. 'Floyd Sumser, Mrs. M. K. Hummel, Mrs. Clyde Boerngen, Mrs. Fred "Fetzer and Mrs. Floyd Tracy. f General Public Invited To Legion Auxiliary Meeting, The general public and particularly legionnaires have been extended a special invitation to attend the meeting of the North Canton American Legion Auxiliary, .which will be h e 1 d 'February 8, at 7:30 in the Legion Room of the Community Building. Speaking on "Legion Americanism Program" Will be County Americanism Chairman of the American Legion, Glen Powell. His talk will be followed by a question period to clear up any misunderstandings. Also on the program will be Mrs. Margaret Duryee, speaking on the Legion legislative program. Mrs. Denton is program chairman in charge of the proceedings. At the last auxiliary meeting held- on January 25, National Security was stressed. Mrs. L. Swear - engin, connected with the filter center, told about her experience" as an eyewitness ito the; recent atom bomb explosions in Nevada. Also she- showed a col- lored movie graphically portraying the new atomic weapon in action. A I Nation Focuses Spotlight On Teen-Age Business As Ike Proclaims JA Week Boys and girls from 15 to 19 years of age, who are in business for themselves, are under a spotlight nationally and locally as Junior Achievement Week opened Sunday, January 29, to continue through February 4. Dwight Bessmer, chairman of tiie Canton Area Junior Achievement Board of Directors, announced that the local celebration* will* be highlighted by a Trade Fair to show accomplishments' of the 24 business firms operated in the Canton Area by teemagers. Bessmer also listed some,national "firsts" for Junior Achievement in 19-56 as follows: 1. President Eisenhower, acting, upon a concurrent resolution passed by both Houses of Congress, has nationally proclaimed Junior AchievemenHs to be held the first time such a proclamation has ever been issued by a President of the United States. 2. For the first time, a Washington Conference of business, education, and government for Junior Achievementis to be held in the- nation's capital on' Wednesday, February 1st to discuss the increasirtgljy important role •of Junior Achievement in serving youth, industry, any the nation. 3. For the first time, Junior Achievement has been endorsed by the Advertising Council; 4. For the-first time, headed by M. J. Rathbone, President of Standard Oil Company (New Jersey,) a coordinated national and area campaign for $3,000,000 has been launched to help expand the opportunities for boys arid girls to get into business for themselves to learn under aJdult guidance while still in- school about business and- the free enterprise system. The Washington Conference,, sponsored by some: of the biggest names, in! business, education, and government-, including. Vice President, Richard- M. Nixon, has been designed to spur the growth of the Junior Achievement program, wh-i c h currentlyhas put4013S2'.boy«-and girls, into, business- for themselves' — an. increase of. 14,2 per cent over igSf-JS; Future growth is aimed not only where J. A. Business Centers already are established, but also in 'Commun- Taffy Sale To Begin Hext Week This year the Community Building YMCA will again sponsor the Annual Taffy sale. All children in tlie community are given the opportunity to partici- s i pate and help thi? YMCA in ? Norlh Canlon. Tentative dates for the-sale arc February 6 to 13. Being soli thi---. year is Goff Salt Water Taffy, which is the same delicious -candy as was sold last year. The price is 60 cents a puund. Proceeds of Hie sale will be ities and states not now serveld. p >.ca1> lIclpcU uificers of the. Np.rth Canton Community ---^riaBuilding.YMCA Board of..Managers include, from left to. right: Myron Lewis, Branch YMCA director, secretary; Joseph S. Hoover, North Canton representative to Canton Board of Trus- leeps; and Cari O. Sponseller, vice chairman. Community Building ieefects Hoover The Community Building YMCA Board of Managers reelected Joseph S. Hoover as their chairman for 19-56 at the first meeting of the new year last Friday. Carl O. Sponseller was reelected vice chairman and Myron H. Mansager Sketches Bright Future For Hoovers' At Management Dinner New products at economic prices will be the trend of the Hoover Co., according to an after-dinner speech made by Hoover executive vice president, Oscar M. Mansager, to the Hoover management personnel. ; Mr. Mansager said that the next 10 years should see The Hoover Co. taking long strides in the electric home appliance field. . Continuing, Mr. Mansager reviewing, the path of progress already achieved by the company, said "'In-order to establish a new high record in sales in a 'very competitive market iri 1955 it was necessary to offer" better values to our dealers and to the homemakers of America." "This we did in a number of ways. We introduced, our new spherical cleaner, the! Constellation, in the spring of last year. We completed the introduction of bur steam iron ■ with the stainless steel soleplate and we introduced the Hoover automatic •coffeepot. "We will continue our program of introducing new .products during 1956 — a portable food mixer is currently being introduced to our distributor, organization." According to statistics lie cited a population increase- of 24 million is expected' in the next 10 years; Which the economists say i would mean-an increase of 10 million families, an'average of. a million families, a year. Before -intrdducing.the speaker, H. W. Hoover, Jr., president, thanked.the .260. persons .present for their accomplishments during last year. ... Dinner music was provided by Pa'ul.Ringley of Massillon at the organ. Willowdale Women Lunch Willowdale Women's Club wili hold'a club luncheon, Tuesday, ■February 71 h. Committee in charge is composed of Mr.s. Dale Stephans, Opal Cale and Ruth Winkler. Reservations must be made not later than Sunday, February 5th. Lewis, Branch Director, was reelected secretary. Mr. Hoover was named to the Board of Trustees of the Canton YMCA, as the Norlh Canton Branch represen - (alive. Mr. Sponseller and Mr. Lewis were named as official delegates to the Ohio - West Virginia Area Council of YMCA's for the three- year term as representatives of the North Canton Branch of the YMCA. January Gym Award Gregory Brown, S, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Brown of 229 Lindy Lane South, received Ihe North Canton Community Building gym award for the month of January. •Runners-up for tho position included: Randy Ingold, David Lewis, John Kaufman and Tommy Wycuff. used to aid the YMCA World Service Program and to buy new equipment for the YMCA craft shop. Included will be a kiln oven so that pottery making can be added to the program now being offered. It is also hoped that new pictures for the game room may be purchased. When a child calls at your door, buy several pounds, it's for a great cause. Keiffer To Speak To Rotary On Social Security A topic of interest to all will be the agenda for ihe Thursday night February 2 meeting of the North Canton Rotary at Community Christian Church. Speaker Mr. F. G. Keiffer will discuss social security and a film on the same subject will be shown the members of the organization. Dr. R. C. Werstler, program chairman for the month of February, has scheduled other in- 'teres! ing ^speakers for the month. Other leaders taking part in the conference program include: George M.- Humphrey, Secretary of the Treasury; Governor F: J. Lausche, of Ohio; and Rev. Theodore Hesburgh, President of the University of Notre Dame. William L. Luntz, Secretary of the Junior Achievement Board of Directors will represent the Canton Area at the conferertce. Junior Achievement Week is set aside as ax tribute-to- the /teenagers and:, their adUlt advisers; who •take' part- in* fh*r Junior Achievement program of learning by doing how the American free enterprise psystem operates by running miniature corporations of--their: own. The celebration is planned to give the public an opportunity to 1 e a r n more about this teen - age business program, so that Junior Achievement may be expanded into other surrounding communities. The Junior Achievement Traide Fair, being held Monday through Thursday evenings from 7 till 9 p.m. at the J.A. Business Center, corner of Tuscarawas and Walnut, N'El', will climax Junior Achievement Week. ran Services Held Sunday For Local YMCA Clubs The Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y Induction was held on Sunday, January 29, at the Commun- Offleers of Junior and Senior Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y ity Buiiding. Y.M.G.AX It was attended-by 300 children and parents. Inducted'at mis ceremony, were members of the clubs for boys'and'girls. ■ These, clubs, are: Hi-Y Alpha. 'Hi-Y: Beta-, Hi^Y Gamma, Jr. Hi- Y, .Tni HI-Y,SJgmay Tri Hi-Y Epsill'oni. Tri- Hi'Y Zeta and Jr. Tri HIp-Y. Delta',. The. addre.ssj Was given by IRev. Rfcnaia'Reed, Minister of the. Colhihunity Christ i a n Church. .The Induction ceremony and the Charge to members was presented by Mr. H. Wayne Russell, Principal of the North Canton High School and: Chairman of the-Boys Work'Committee of the Community Building YMCA, and by Mrs. Ralph R. Bush, a member of thc Women and Girls Committee. S&S. Gopp served as organist. Following, the* Induction pro - gram. was&a>.fe"owship hour. Re- I freshments were served by the [Parent's Committee, Mr. and I Mr*. Qlen. Piper, Chairman. Pictured above are the presidents of the Junior and Senior Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y Groups taken,at their Induction Service. Reading from left to right, (back row), Mrs. Ralph'Bush, member of Woman and Girls Committee, Rev. Ronald Reed, speaker, Neil Dolan, Bob Berrodin, Judy Malone and Mr. H. Wayne Russell, chairman of Boys Work Committee and principal of'the High School, (front row) Mareia Leed, Carol Fisher, Valerie Begert, Curt Neuman anld! Gordon Gummere. Missing from the picture is Libby Thomaps. - «■ - ■ Navy Mothers Meet North'. CpantbjiTNavy Mothers Club is holding an all - day meeting on Tuesday, February 7 at the home of Ellen Schneider. There will be sewing ana making preparations for a bingo party at Massillon on February 23:' AV memtfer's are urged to be* -present. ----»«
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1956-02-01|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Ohio Stale Museum 1.937
Columbus 10, Ohio
VOL. 31' NO'. 19
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1956
7c PER COPY
Conrad Traut To
On February 7
The North Canton PTA will
meet Tuesday, February 7, at
8:00 in the High School auditorium.
Mr. Conrad W. Traut, Director of Vocational Training at the
Hoover Co., will speak on his
recent participation in the White
House Conference on Education
held in Washington D.C. last
Mrs. Robert Castle will have
charge of devotions.
There will also be .special
music on the program.
Handling the refrcpshments . is
Mrs. Ray Gopp.
Yardsticks For Candidates
All of the prognostieators, columnists, commentators
and what-have-you are busy explaining who will be a candidate for what — and giving reasons for and against. But
have you noticed that all of the reasons they give are
.Now it seems to me that the average voter should make
his- choice on something other than, reasons .of political expediency. And the time for Lne avei'age vote.: to do his
thinking is now — before the candidates are chosen. When
they are, there is nothing left for him ior Iter to do but vote
for or against.
I don't suggest any candidates. All I have to offer is
It is based on three words — words used very freely
by candidates and their backers. "Command" — "Responsibility" — "Service." To my way of thinking any one who
is a candidate for a position of leadership needs all three.
"Command: The right or power to command, possession
of controlling authority, power or influence." A good leader
mast be able to assume command, to be unafraid to lead, to
be willing to make decisions, to use his authority wisely, his
power sparingly and his influence where and when it will
help all those whom he leads.
"Responsibility: The state iof being responsible, answerable or accountable, a duty, trust or obligation." A good
leader must be willing to take responsibility, to be answerable or accountable for all his actions, to consider his position; a duty to be fulfilled properly, a trust to be adminis-
tei'ed iior the benefit of those for whom he is a trustee, an
obligation to be met with religious fervor.
''Service: Thwart of serving: Any work done for^the
benefit of another, the act of helping another or of promoting his interest in any way." A good leader must be ready
to serve those whom he leads, to do his work for the benefit iof. the greatest number, to help without prejudice or
preference all those who follow him, to protect their interests
— not merely