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tUE AMERICAN WAY Vol. 35 — No. IS 2 Sections — 14 'Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY.25, 1961 10c Per Copy deit-ieis CttltltlT of 0" lAVMEH'S NATIONAL COMMITTEE, Inc. The Bible Promotes Human Freedom Top Achiever Combines Psychiatry, Homemaking! Sales manager and top salesman of her Comilco JAi Company, Phyllis Egbert of North Canton has been named Top Achiever for January. Naming the Hoc. "r Hiijii senior as Januaiy iionorce wis tlu. V.vards Committee of ihe local Junior A-hievcmenl Achievers i Assn. The announcement was] made by Robert DcMarco, picsi. I dent of the association. Miss Egbert is the daiigii'cr oil Mr. and Mrs. Norton W. Kgbcrtl of 7501. Pittsburgh Rd. I In her second year as a Junior Achiever, Phyllis h s soli! an e A BIG GIFT HfiKP****5 iev e Tlie world iof high fashion m^_t \ t 1*, __H ^Bfc*v,__E Cruelty To Ideas Have you ever been against an idea just because you didn't like the person who promulgated it'-' That is cruelty to ideas — and I reckon there have been times when you've been as guilty of it as I have. lies, „ji Remember, as Don Marquis used to say, an idea isn't responsible for the people who believe in it. Did you try watching your own prejudices for one .day? I did once, I kept a list of every instinctive bristling up, and it was very enlightening. Prejudice against ideas is too often prejudice against people who sponsor them. An idea may be so good tna even a bad man will accept it — to say nothing of th people who just want to climb on the bandwagon. Mak up your mind for yourself — study the situation, an draw your own conclusions. What's the use of being ai adult if you can't make your own decisions? Prejudice against individuals is too often a mirror re flection —. you see in them some mannerism, some shading of expression, some tone of voice, some character'stic o someone whom perhaps you have just cause to dislike — and you group the two together. You generalize — whei. really your likes and dislikes should be based only on tht individual in question. Prejudice against groups is too often either a hang over or a misconception. Either it is based on a careles statement overheard in childhood and accepted as a fac Or it may be an alibi — often unrealized by the holder — against some one else's ability. It is much easier to say it is a group against you than to admit personal shori.com ings. The -first defense of tlie incompetent is to incrim inate. timateel 32 cofiee mill planters; and the world of high school being mane fact ured by hey <nm. pany. In addition, she Ivs a host of orders yd. to lie filled. She also assisted in the proem-.ion demonstration staged by b e r i.ompany at the oncning of tiie 1961 JA Trade Fair Sund y. Last year Phyllis was a nvm- ber of t he .lai'c-o (''imp-any outstanding company of .-bark County in lCGO. She was s.-cri'id highest in sales for ;hV lirrr.. In addition to hor JA aativi- Kgbort ',%-orks part- time assisting i \v>.r> in \.iu> bas had multiply sclc;-nsi.-;, ami -vim is the mother nf three. At school, Phyllis ;..l ivs '.-.Limpet in the hjnd ami l-'ren-n ii">u in Ihe on heVni. Vhe attends Xian Lulae.'i"' The Enemy Within An increasing number of financial experts warn that our federal tax system has become a threat to America's economic health. Among them is Arthur F. Burns, Columbia University professor, former chairman of former President Eisenhower's Council of Economic Advisors, and authority on business- fluctuations. In a California speech, Burns said we are running a great risk in keeping a tax system that not only discourages enterprise and investment, but also "diverts the energy of "some of our ablest citizens into channels that may bring a tax advantage to- theni or their firms but do little or nothing to raise the nation's productivity." He contrasted our stultifying tax system with measures adopted by the Russians to promote individual effort. "The Russians have in recent years been very methodical in creating large income inequalities," he said. "In particular they reward handsomely their managers, scientists, teachers,. and the more skilled factory workers. But while they have been devising special incentives to spur productivity, thereby adopting the practices of our older capitalism, we have adopted a tax system that weakens the incentive to create and produce. "Can it be," Professor Burns asks, "that the Russians have rediscovered one of the main secrets of Western economic success, while we have allowed our idealistic impluses to obscure the sources of our own great achievements?" That is ..a pertinent question, Professor Burns. We would like to see it brought up at this session of Congress. The Polio Situation • It is not accurate to say that there is a controversy over the relative merits of the Salk killed-virus poliomyelitis vaccine and the Sabin live-virus vaccine. There has been much discussion of the matter, but "controversy" is too strong a word. It suggests hostility rather than the general' determinatipn, which does exist,, to eradicate the disease. The present state of affairs could be summed up thus: Polio is now under control, and declining rapidly; the decline would be even faster if the Salk vaccine were, more widely used. And introduction of the Sabin oral vaccine, probably by next spring, should give new impetus to the war against polio. The main trouble thus far, as the public was reminded the other-day by Dr; Jonas E. Salk; has been that millions of Americans, have received no vaccine or not enough of a dose1 to be fully effective. More than 40 per cent of the most-, vulnerable age group, children under four, have not yet received the three doses of vaccine necessary for adequate protction. The pity of this is emphasized by Dr. Salk's claim, on the basis of latest figures, that 90 per cent of those who .receive three shots are protected against paralytic polio. Four shots give 96 per cent protection. Polio is under control, and epidemics- are no longer occuring, but the situation would be even better if there were universal inoculation. Anyone who waits for the oral vaccine to appear, next serins is glaring/with-fate, _ jit. ._ i-iiyiiis J_gi)ert the Luther Lett- promoter fe-i gue. Phyllis has a long list of hobbies which include sewing, cooking, collecting stuffed animals, ■psychoanalysis 'and psychiatry. -WatS© education will join hands as home economics students at Hoover High School take part in a fashion sewing contest sponsored nationally by the General Federation of Woman's Clubs and the Vogue Pattern Service. The Woman's Club of North Canlun, under the chairmanship! of Mrs. Arthur W. Shaw, vvill | sponsor the local competition' with the corporation of the sihouTs home e tmomics depart.1 rnent under f'e ■-•"'-'-"•vision of j Mrs. Harry Marquardt. 'Pen sophomore girls entered \ in the I'i'niest are Susan Stim-1 mel, Connie Landefeld, Karen O'Leary, Jane W'deman, Penny ( Moock, Carol Holder, Marione "arson, Kay Gopu, Larraine 'oung and Kathy Zimmer. Each contestant will make hat siie considers the ideal cosmic for high s.hool students' rcss-up vs crdrobe. Nittional Prize Sl,()()(» Prizes will be awarded the 'inner, who will be eligible to cprescnt the North Canton Wo- lan's Club and Hoover High at be district judging March 10 in 'oronto, O. State prizes and national hours also will bo awarded. The 'rsl prize for the national win- er is a Sl.Oi'O scholarship or ■ash. Other s'-holarshios or cash wards of $500 and $250 will be warded the national second and bird place winners. The main purpose of the ,con- est, according to Mrs. Vhaw, is o encourage young students to levelop a deeper appreciation of lomcmaking skills. The satisfaction gained from creating hor own wardrobe, from selecting an appropriate and becoming pattern, choosing practical, yet f-shionable fabrics and using sewing skills to :create her costume will pi'ovide an important experien.ee in the teenager's learning and growing. Versatility, workmanship fashion effc-'t 'a n d boeomingncss to wearei', will be considered by the judges, when students model their costume at the local judging, March 9. Tn_se dimes and dollars given for charity always look much bigger to the receiver than to the giver. Mrs. John Underwood, chairman of the 1961 North. Canton Mothers March on Polio, holds a gift which will do much toward erasing crippling diseases and rehabilitating handicapped persons. Travelalres Program To Feature Formosa Nurses Hear Hixenbaugh City police investigated two minor mishaps this past week. Involved in a collision at tho intersection of Portage and1 Pierce Mondav..Jan. 23, at 3:451 Charles Hixenbaugh of t h c p.m. were jars driven by Loren Stark Artificial Limb & Brace H. Wise, 43, of 125 Hillcrest Dr. and Allen M. Craig, sillon. Winford L. S'^ith 22, of Mas- »2, of 4624 Co., addressed Mercy Hos^'tal student nurses Monday afternoon, Jan. 23. The hour program included the Sherer Ave. SW. Canton, ancl showing of the color film, "A Virgmii K. Yonnally, 17, of 472 Day in thc Life of a. Double Ani- Hillcresf Dr were drivers of putee." cars whi 'h collided at the inter- This is the sixth consecutive section of Portage and Willaman year, Mr. Hixenb'Ugh has pre- stroots at 7:25 "p.m. Thursday, sented his program for the Jan. 19. | nursing school. Stw>e Youth Proaram "Formosa." a movie and lecture will be presented by Margaret Baker on Feb. 8 al 7:30 p.m. in the Hoover High cafeteria. This is the second presentation in the 1960-81 North Canton 'iiMCA's Adult Education Committee's '•Travelaire'' programs. Tho up-to-date film, completed just recently, shows Chiang Kai- shek and his family, as well as scenes of Formosa's present military and naval strength. Miss Baker, a native Ohioan, is an industrialist, world-traveler, ancl international businesswoman, serving as president of several large firms. Season tickets for the "Travelaire' • programs are still available at the North Canton Community Building YMCA. Individual tickets will bc on sale the night of the program at $1.50 for adults 'and 75 cents for children. For further information, call the Community Building YMCA, HY 9-2588. 1961 Hoover Homemaker Has High Hopes in Music Hoover High's 1961 Homemaker of Tommorrow hopes to. become a professional musician, perhaps a member of a good dympnony orchestra. 200 to March On Polio Recreation Board Re-elects Officers Robert Kreighbatim was reelected president of the North Canton Recreation Board at a reorganizctional meeting Thursday, Jan. 19. Re-elected secretary was Mis. Adrian Preda. Paul Sponseller was appointed to replace Paul Permar. Lawrence Sannes was reappointed to the board for another five-year term. In other business, the board members voted to hold regular meetings the second Thursday of each month. Mr. Kreighbatim and Robert Dobson, recreation director, were authorized to prepare a budget. Mr. Dobson reported a playground attendance in I960 which was seven percent over thc previous year. Fire Record Good Chief Reports Area fires averaged less than one a week last year. North Canton volunteer firemen answered a total of 49 calls during 1960 — 86 were inside the city limits, 13 were outside of town. In addition, firemen attended a total of 24 meetings. The estimated loss in North Canton fires, according to Fire Chief Harry Mohler's yearly report, was $14,005 for 1960. Of this, $9,525 was damage to build- dings; $4,480 to icontents. The breakdown of in-city calls is as follows: buildings, 15; electric motors and grass fires, each; automobiles, 4; false alarms, 2; and smoke scare, 1. Out-of-town the fire trucks traveled to 1 barn fire, 1 gas tank blaze; 5 grass fires, 3 burning motors, on 1 mutual aid call; and to 2 more false alarms. The estimated fire loss out-of- town was $20,000 to barn and contents. The company of 20 men used 225 gallons of gasoline during the year. Fire Chief Mohler al so reported no major equipment purchases during the year. Winner of the 1961 Betty Crocker Homemaker competition at Hoover High is S indra Shelly 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shelly of 9601 Cleve- and NW, Greentown. A senior, Sandra is a member of the school's band and orchestra and is accompanist for the hm, ~ «„ i tvt 4.1 o j, a cappella choir. She plays with The annual North Canton the datKe band and the woodwind Mothers March on Polio will quintet and is a member of be held Tuesday, Jan. 31, ac- the school annual staff. cording to Mrs. John Under-! Miss Shelly is a second-year wood, 1961 chairman of the member ofthe Canton Sym- Junior Woman's Club spon- P"01^ Orchestra, plays w'th tho sored event. i Mount Union College Orchestra j and the Thayer Military Band Approximately 200 women and and is a teacher at a music volunteer firemen will start their store. rounds of area residents at 7: She also works as a waitress p.m. that evening. Firemen will and is a fourth grade Sunday cover the Steiner Heights and. School teacher. Chatham Hills areas. Sandra plans to earn her Captaining uie large group of'music education degree ut either volunteer workers are Mrs. Marion Burt, Mrs. Robert Amiet -Irs. Joseoh Hi'l, Mrs. Olive- Combs, Mrs. Edward Shilling. ..irs. .Lester Kendig, Mrs. Char le.s Youtz, Mrs. Bruce Cox, Mrs Richard Ulm, Mrs. John 'Smith, Mrs. Richard Snyder, M r s Maurice Landford and Mrs. Wil. liam Ashbaugh. As a courtesy, we suggest porch lights be left on Tucsdaj evening. In addition, a March of Dimes Dance will be held at Moonligh' Ballroom, Meyers Lake, Friday Jan. 27, under the sponsorshij of the AFL-CIO Labor Division; of Greater Canton. Dancing will begin at 8 p.m to the music of Johnny Vadna" •and Phil Mason. Highlight of the evening wil" be the crowning of Miss Marcl of Dimes of 1961 at the 10 oVlocl intermission. Reigning Ohio': Victory Polka Queen Miss Adeline "Rusty" Deluca from Waynesburg, and her little Polka Princess, Suzy Geers, of East Sparta, will be there. Play To Climax Mission School A play, "Miss Alice and The Cunning Comanche," w i 1 1 be presented at the final School of Missions program sponsored by the Greentown Methodist Church. The play will be staged by the Intermediate MYF, under tho ad. visorship of Mr. and Mrs. James McEwen. It will be the feature presentation of the general session at 1 'P.m., which follows 6 o'clock Sandra Shelly Ohio University in Alliens or at Bowling Green State University. Her special interests include her record collection, with emphasis on jazz, reading, cooking, babysitting and dance band ar- rangements. Sandra has two brothers, Jon Michael, 14, -and Robert Patrick, 6. Having received the highest score in a written examination on homemaking knowledge and attitudes given graduating seniors, Miss Shelly is now a candidate for the state Homemaker of Tomorrow award which will be announced in March. As her school winner, she receives an award pin. manufactured by Jostens and with the classes. The choir will provide slogan, "Home is Where t h ( music. Refreshments will be served by the June Garrison Circle at tho iclose of the program. Theme of the 4961 school was "Heritage and Horizons in Home I Colonial Williamsburg, Va.. and Missions." I (Continued on Page Four) Heart Is." State Homemakers of Tomorrow and their faculty advisors receive an expense-paid educational tour to New York City, An Hour of Music Planning the 1961 North Canton Christian Youth Rally are the above officers and advisor of the local Christian Youth Council. Seated (left to right) are Sandra Lenarz, secretary, and Peggy Muckley, vice president. Standing are Phil Smith, president, Beryl Seiferlfrig, chaplain, and the Rev. Carroll C. Luckenbaugh, associate pastor at Zion Evangelical ani Reformed Church, advisor. 'Green Pastures' Yftuth Rally Film The full-length W a r n e r Brother movie, "Green Pastures" will be shown at the annual North Canton Youth Pvally Sunday, Feb. 5. The dramatic film is based on Mark Conley's play. The film will be shown at 3 o'clock, followed by recreation, supper and a worship service. The Rev. Carroll Luckenbaugh, associate pastor at Zion Evangelical iand -Reformed Church, is advisor for the .'program. The Rev. Richard Harrington, assistant' minister, at Community Christian Church, is in charge of the worship service. Theme for the program Is "Into All the World Together." Cost, including dinner, will be $1. The event will be held ;n Zion Lutheran Church at- tire- uonier ot IJndy Lane and Portage. Ranch Hands to Sing For Rotary Program The Rev. George Parkinson, pastor of First Presbyterian Church of Canton, will be guest speaker for the 1961 North Canton Rotarians' Rural . Urban Night program. The Rev, Mr. Parkinson, who also is a.' Canton Rotarian, will address-the • North Canton Rotary Club and ■ guests from the area farming committies this Thursday following a 6:30 dinner at - Community Christian Church. Music will be:provided bv the Circle K Ranch Hands. Tlie hillbilly song 'group hails from Kentucky, Tennessee and West Virginia. J. P. Surbey is program chairman Assisting will !be C, J. Rohrer, W. W. Mathie, Guy Morrow and Clarence Wise. Attention! Former Newcomers Plans are underway to form.a social club for past members of the North Canton Neweomer's Club. Those-interested in learning more should icontact any of the following: Jean Schwane, HY 9-4214; Betty Achberger, HY 9-7236; Marie Surbey, HY 9-6586; or Mary Jo Lampman, HY 9-4455.- - - • Pat Chenot, violinist, will be featured soloist with the 55-mem- ber Hoover High Orchestra in a concert Sunday afternoon at 4, in the high school auditorium. The program, which is free to the public, is one in the Sunday Music Hour Series sponsored by the school's music department. For her solo, Miss Chenot will play Vivaldi Violin Concerto. The orchestra will start the program on a happy note witti Mozart's "Marriage of Figaro." Other selections include "Symphony in F Major" by Ditters- dorf, "Slavonic Dance No. 1'' fey Dvorak, "Promenade" by Anderson,' and "Songs of Romance," a medley of popular tunes. The orchestra will elose with the difficult, thrilling "March of the Meistersingers" by Wagner,
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1961-01-25|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
tUE AMERICAN WAY
Vol. 35 — No. IS
2 Sections — 14 'Pages
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY.25, 1961
10c Per Copy
CttltltlT of 0" lAVMEH'S NATIONAL COMMITTEE, Inc.
The Bible Promotes Human Freedom
Top Achiever Combines
Sales manager and top salesman of her Comilco JAi
Company, Phyllis Egbert of North Canton has been named
Top Achiever for January.
Naming the Hoc. "r Hiijii senior as Januaiy iionorce wis tlu.
V.vards Committee of ihe local
Junior A-hievcmenl Achievers i
Assn. The announcement was]
made by Robert DcMarco, picsi. I
dent of the association.
Miss Egbert is the daiigii'cr oil
Mr. and Mrs. Norton W. Kgbcrtl
of 7501. Pittsburgh Rd. I
In her second year as a Junior
Achiever, Phyllis h s soli! an e
A BIG GIFT
Tlie world iof high fashion
\ t 1*, __H
Cruelty To Ideas
Have you ever been against an idea just because you
didn't like the person who promulgated it'-' That is cruelty
to ideas — and I reckon there have been times when you've
been as guilty of it as I have. lies, „ji
Remember, as Don Marquis used to say, an idea isn't
responsible for the people who believe in it.
Did you try watching your own prejudices for one
.day? I did once, I kept a list of every instinctive bristling
up, and it was very enlightening.
Prejudice against ideas is too often prejudice against
people who sponsor them. An idea may be so good tna
even a bad man will accept it — to say nothing of th
people who just want to climb on the bandwagon. Mak
up your mind for yourself — study the situation, an
draw your own conclusions. What's the use of being ai
adult if you can't make your own decisions?
Prejudice against individuals is too often a mirror re
flection —. you see in them some mannerism, some shading
of expression, some tone of voice, some character'stic o
someone whom perhaps you have just cause to dislike —
and you group the two together. You generalize — whei.
really your likes and dislikes should be based only on tht
individual in question.
Prejudice against groups is too often either a hang
over or a misconception. Either it is based on a careles
statement overheard in childhood and accepted as a fac
Or it may be an alibi — often unrealized by the holder —
against some one else's ability. It is much easier to say it
is a group against you than to admit personal shori.com
ings. The -first defense of tlie incompetent is to incrim
timateel 32 cofiee mill planters; and the world of high school
being mane fact ured by hey