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Bock-To' School? COLUMBUS, OHIO Ohi„ State- Museum 1.957 Columbus 10, Ohio '/,$</. VOL. 30 NO. 50 NORTH CANTON, OHIO. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 7, 1955 7c PER COPY Voters Must Register To Save Vote feVEY'W w«u» nm mruutt Did You Hear It? We hope you heard Paul Harvey broadcasting from Chicago, on Sunday night, August 14 on his report to the nation on the Soviet's "new look" ... we set it here before you in cold type to study it and think ... "I am going to repeat Mr. Manuilsky's words once more," said Mr. Harvey. "I have such a few minutes here. There are so many hours and days and weeks that you will be exposed to the smile and the hypnotic soft talk and the lullaby ... "Twenty-four years ago in Moscow he said: "War to the hilt between Communism and Capitalism is inevitable. Today, of course, we are not Strong enough to attack. Our time will come in 20 or 30 years. To win we shall need the element of surprise. The bourgeoisie (that's you and me) will have to be put to sleep. So we shall begin by launching the most spectacular peace movement on record." There will be electrifying overtures and unheard of concessions. The Capitalist countries, stupid and decadent, will rejoice to cooperate in their own destruction. They wiil leap at another chance to be friends. As soon as their guard is down we shall smash them with our clenched fists." End quote. "The Dmitry Z. Manuilsky who spoke those words before, the Lenin School of Political Warfare in. Moscow is the same Dmitry Manuilsky who subsequently became . . . the CHAIRMAN OF THE POLITICAL' AND SECURITY COMMITTEE OF THE UNITED NATIONS'. "Once upon & time a' man named Hitler wrote a book called 'Mein Kampf. In advance, he warned the world that he aimed to make it his. And he described, in detail the strategy and techniques he would employ. "So brash was his plan that we sat in stunned disbelief. Then, incredulous, we shrugged and yawned and went to sleep;.'.* •-—--•-- "Until just a few million lives too late." The foregoing quotes are recommended for pasting, in your, hat to contemplate upon when you see the Russians smiling. Our Changed World When I was ten-going-on-eleven, I read the' line "In these days of scientific progress, Jules Verne's books have been moved from the fiction shelves to the scientific shelves in the library." As I had but recently come to the reluctant conclusion that you couldn't take a grown-up's words for actual fact, I immediately went to the .library. No, they hadn't been moved from the fiction shelves, but that was how I discovered Jules Verne and a whole new world. Time has proven his fantasies to be based on fact. And even his wildest dreams are but everyday conversation in the average home of today. Do you remember when you were first studying history, and how you wished you could have lived in the exciting days, when the whole face of the world changed over night c It is those days in which we live today. We do not sense the greatness of the hour because it] is too near. We do not tuny realize the opportunities un-, folding before us because we are afraid of change. It is too big for us to grasp. By the time the children of today are grown, the frontiers, of time and space will be pushed still further. They willijbe explorers of a whole new world, of new skills, of new crafts — there will be new opportunities before them. There is no reason to fear the future. It may not be what we have known. But neither was what we have known familiar to those who preceded us. We do not have to discard the past, even while we are adapting ourselves to the future. This is the most exciting age in the history of the world —to. date. Let us then make the most of it, and be glad that; we have a chance to live while the world is changing around us. Physical Fitness Problem Americans have always prided themselves on their pioneer tradition.. We have.elevated the frontier .virtues of courage, strength, endurance to positions of the first rank in our catalog. Something must have happened to us since the days .of Davy Crockett. A report by a research staff shows that American youngsters from 6 to 16 years of age are far inferior in strength and muscular flexibility to children of the same group from Italy, Austria and Switzerland. They all 'came from comparable urban, suburban and rural area's. Surprisingly, there was no appreciable difference between the results obtained in American fanning and city communities. Nor i was there any real difference between rich and poor youngsters. All of which should be enough to make us-sit up and take notice. The first sign of danger in any society is a loss of physical vigor. We cannot forget that more than 50 per cent of our young men of draft age failed to qualify physically during World ,War II. If we are going" to retain our world leadership, we cannot permit this condition to continue. Mighty Rome collapsed when, it lost its physical health. A flabby nation physically~becomes a flabby nation mentally and'spiritually. The Stark County Board of Elections has set aside the following day and date, Wednesday, September 14th between the hours of 10:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M. Eastern Daylight Savings Time for registration and transferring in various villages and. townships in Stark County, for the convenience of the voters. Two registrars will be on duty at the following places :- No<-*a Canton at the Community Building; Hartville, N. A. Royer Hardware Co.; Greentown, at Fire Station; Union- town, at Lake Grange Hall; Marlboro at Volunteer Fire Dept.; Canal Fulton at Fire Dept. and Lake Cable at t li e Club House. All persons who have not pre- viously registered to vote may do so at this time. Persons hav. ing moved since they have registered must transfer their address to be eligible to vote. Persons becoming 21 years of age on or before Election Day, Tuesday November 8th, 1955 may register and vote in the November election. All persons in Stark County must be registered in order to vote in November. Registration may also be made at the office of the Board of Elections, Court House Annex, Canton, City Hall in Massillon and All ance, in addition to the above mentioned locations. The last date for registration and transferring is Wednesday, Sep. tember 28th, 1955. A large registration is anticipated. Rev., Mrs. Glenn F. Schwerdt Commissioned Missionaries Sixteen Stark Grid Teams Clash At 9th Football Preview Saturday NORTH (ANTON WILL PLAY EAST CANTON Exchange Student From Brazil To . To Rotarians Pictured above are The Reverend D'obbs I''. Ehiman, Ph.D., Secretary of The Board of International 'Missions and The Reverend Melvin E. Beck. D.D., Pastor of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church in North Canton, who officiated at the Commissioning Service for Reverend Glenn F. Schwerdt and his wife Martha, who will leave for China within a few weeks, where they will work under the auspices of The Board of International Missions of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church as missionaries in thj foreign field. Rev. Glenn Schwerdt, a native of New Franklin, Missouri, served as a student assistant to Reverend Beck. He graduated, from Eden Theological Seminary and was ordained into the Christian Ministry in New Franklin on June l.'i, 1954. Mrs. Schwerdt, a native of Chicago, Illinois, graduated from Elmhurst College at Elmhurst and the Illinois Masonic Hospital at Chicagj. She received her Bachelor of Science degree and became a registered nurse. She studied at Eden Theological Seminary and Washington University in St. Louis toward 'ar. M.A. Degree in Religious Social work. fcdh Gannon Faculty Elects Beuck President Seaman Werstler Enters Navy Dental School Entering navy dental technical school at Bainbridge, Maryland, is Seaman Apprent.ce Lawrence C. Werstler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Werstler of RD 6. A graduate of Middlebranch High School, he joined the Coast Guard in April and took his basic training at Cape May, New Jersey. | While home on a seven - day The officers who have been leave after completing his basic elected by the North Canton training, he was married to the Teachers' Association for t h e 1 former Edith W.lson of Canton, coming school year were an-; She i^ now residing with him in nounced at the staff meeting on Bainbridge. Tuesday, September 6. Serving vtoPrepSPnf £±h 1^J!.:..! Community Xhriitian . ... Vice - President, Joseph Smith; t „. ... „, *. ,. n. Stcretary, Ruth Hankey; a n id jl lulla ^""Sti Class Treasurer, Ralph Pontius. i .vr- ,DQ.„.,, • w«„i„„.i„„ u,i J The Philla Christi Class of the Mr. Beuck ls begrnnrng his , , Christian Church ninth year on the staff at North ... ^ . , " , .. Canton High School and teaches wl11 meet at the home of Mrs in the area of the general busi- ■ ness education. He is a graduate of Kent State University with a Master of Arts degree. ' Joseph Smith has -had four years of teaching experience in the North Can'ton Schools and again has been assigned to teach in the Fifth Grade. Mr. Smith is completing work on his Masters degree at Kent State University. The secretary, Ruth Hankey, teaches departmental English in the Sixth Grade and has been at John Pfouts, 432 Witwer Street, on Wednesday, September 14 for a covered dish dinner. In the event of rain the meeting will be hel<j at the Church. Residents Of North Canton Will Pay City Income Tax At 6:45 p.m., Saturday evening, September 10, at the Massillon Tiger Stadium, the Stark County Athletic Association will formally .open the 1955 football season when the flag is raised for the Ninth annual Stark County Football Preview. The Stark County Athletic association which has seen this preview grow larger each year expects the 1955 edition to lie one iof the largest in its history. This increase is expected, because of the large increase in the enrollment in the participating schools, including six Class A schools and ten Class B schools. ! Next year should see the addi. . tion of at least one Class A I school. The indications are. that if the present trend continue:-:, more an>j larger schools iv.n ••■! participating. Stnealr Tn Rn§arian<: The Pr°gram was set up to apgdK I O nilldl l<Hlb bring t0gether as near as pos sible traditional rivals. At 7 pm A Brazilian Rotary exchange Brewster will open the playing student attending Ken'i State will against Hartville; at 7:15, two speak I,) the group of North Can- six-man teams. Beach City and Ion Rotarians at their meeting Perrysville, w.ll take the field; Thursday evening in the Com. 7:30, two old rivals, Uniontown munity Christian Church. | and Marlboro, try out their Maria Jose Lavaquial, 22, who teams and at 7:45, two potential- is studying English at the Uni- ly strong Class B outfits, Green- versity, is from Padua Rio De town and Northwest meet. Janeiro, Brazil, and is attending The band show, featuring tbe Kent as an exchange student 16 Stark County Bands, will take from the Brazilian Rotary dis- the field in one gigantic demon- trict to Rotary District No. 229 stration of marching, color in Ohio. ' guards, and musicians. Donald Maria's father and brother, Carpenter, band director at both, are past presidents of the Marlboro, will d reet this masse) Padua, Brazil Rotary Club and band of over 1,509 instrumenta. her father and mother are direc- lists, tors in a Brazilian College. I Marching formations for this Miss Lavaquial will remain very intricate band display have here a year, during which time been worked out by Howard she will stay in Ravenna. Indian Guides Hit North Canton ~ Via Community Building Program Two new tribes are being formed under the Community * _™e™beLof..tllf..North Cantotl Building Indian Guide program which affords dads and their sons an opportunity to become "Pals Forever." All interested dads and their sons are invited to attend the organizational staff for 10 years. M.r. Porftius, a Fifth Grade Teacher, has been jn the North Canton System for 7 years and has completed five years of col- lege training. meeting on Friday night, September 9, at 7:30 p.m. at the Community Building. I The Y Indian Guides is a father-son club program in Organization plans for the -which they participate together as tribe members. Its main Everyone either employed or living in the ViLlage of Norlh Canton will have to p*v' income tax of .6 per cent of their gross incomes to Nortli Canton starting January 1 according t;j an ordinance passed by the village council recently. All employers are also affected hy the new law and will have to pay a tax of .6 per cent of net profit allocable to North Canton operations. The tax mist be collected here , by payroll deductions as provid. led for in the ordinance. Under i the law's provisions, the tax is I imposed on all residents re - 1 gardless of where they are em cloyed, and on ,non-residents who work in North Canton. Many ; peiple who are employed m j North Canton but who live elsewhere will be affected. All employers are required to withhold the tax from all wages and salary payments and pay such tax withheld to the Village quarterly. A reciprocal agreement is provided where by a resident working outside North Canton may be excluded from provisions of the ord.nance if required to pay income tax at the same rate or a higher rate to another municipality. The rate of .6 per cent corresponds to that in effect in Canton. The tax is expected to yield an estimated $125,000. The ordi - nance is to be in effect for a three-year period starting January 1, 1956 and ending Decern- ber 31, 1958. Community Christian Friendship Class To Meet -'^RIl-s. Charles Bennett will be hostess to the members of the Friendship Class of the Com - munity Christian Church, at her homo. 5544 Cleveland Ave. NW., when they meet, on September 12 at 8 o'clock. The special project for the evening will be a "White Elephant Sale." Rev. Fr. Steiger To Conduct Services At Our Lady Of Lourdes Smith, director of instrumental ! music at Louisville and Nimishil- l len Township schools. The show • is designed to last for only thir- ! ty minutes with Canton South and Jackson meeting at 8:30. I This will be the first game for Cyril Lane, the new South j coach, in Stark competition. ' At 8:45, the North Canton Vikings will meet the East Canton Hornets. The East Canton team will be coached this year by Lou. Is Kosky. The next to the last game at 9:00 will feature one of A ranks, Sandy Valley, against one of the strongest Class B teams in the area, Navarre. The final game will bring together two neighboring rivals — Middle - branch "Diamonds" and the The Reverend Fr. Raymond J. Steiger, pastor of St. Paul's Catholic Church in North Canton, will conduct Devotions at Our Lady Of Lourdes Shrine on £? HCent«al "'Bh Sch°01 ,ca"Pus UiVnewcomersTn'the Class Sunday, September 11 at three in the afternoon. Rev. Steiger will also deliver the Sermon. Music will be furnished by the Central Catholic High School Band, under Ihe leadership of Mr. Albert D'Au- ^"sville -^opardV' the latter rei!,°' „ ,. . . .'will be coa'ched this year by Jim These Devotions, tor a.lust and M who tu£, t0 ^ lasting world peace held on e C0Jn- ranks after an absen,ce Sunday each month from May . . e llrpHl Dntnho,. ..ro nrpor, (rp fha UI U,U Ke Je„ . , , . . I School off.cials are advising parents to be sure their children until October, are open to the public. In case of rain the Cah- pel will be used. NsrtH Canton Sorosis Meets September 12 purchase tickets at the school before going to the game. Every attempt is being made to inform the public of the fact that in order to enjoy the benefit of low er prices the ticket must be purchased in advance. The Project Committee of the The original purpose o'f the North Canton Sorosis will meet Preview was to raise a fund to Monday afternoon, September provide better med.cal facilities school year are in the process of being completed - the first event schedule^ is an all-facultiy banquet to be held at Hoover Camp on Wednesday, September 14. 'Big Chief" Art Shahan And Sons purpose is to multiply the number of tilings that a dad and his son can enjoy hand in hand at an age when the boy thinks his DAD is the greatest man in the whole world. The sons must be six years of age; no limit on the father's age. The complete program will be explained at the coming meeting and at 'that time the new tribes will be formed. At the present time there are two tr.bes already in North Canton; — the Sioux and the Mo- jave. Members of the Sioux tribe are Edward Millard and New School Plans Ready To Be Put Into Operation 12th at 1:00 p.m. in the home of its chairman, Mrs. Earl Walters at 318 Viking St. Serving on Mrs. Walters' com. mittee are Mrs. Donald Lies, Mrs. Marvin Gross, Mrs. Ralph Freday, and Mrs. William Parker. Projects for this year wil] be set up. Mrs. Myron Molhter Sorosis President Final drawings and specifications for the new $825,000 Hoover High School were approved at a special meeting of the North Canton Board of Education held Wednesday evening, August 31. The board began advertising for bids Tuesday and all bids s o n must be in by October 4. Arehi- Steven; An-.irew Peretsky a n d teet Ralph Dix Jr. said con- son Drew; Franklin Hoer-< struction would probably com- nemann and son Jack; Thomas I mence early in October. Scheetz and sen Tommy; Mike The new building is to occupy Waddell and son Joe; and Alva a sjte 0n Fair Oaks Dr. between Selir.sky and son Tim. .Church and Bachtel Sts. Included Those on the Mojave tribe in- in the plans are 17 classrooms, elude: Samuel Allan and son an auditorium . gymnasium seat- Tom; Robert Braucher and son jng 900, a l.brary, administra- Jim; Harny Carlson and son Jef- tive offices, a cafeteria able to fred; Myron Lewis and son handle 150' students at a time David; Charles Messerly and son and other special rooms. Eddie; Robert Mylett anij son j standing two-stories high, the Jeffrey; and Art Shahan and classroom section will have a sons, John and Jim. Stern-faced Indian guides, mem'bers of the North tCanton Community Building Indian Guide. program are Jim and John Shahan and their "Big Chief" Art Shahan oi 468 Fair Oak. " ' " Pvt. Ned Lehman With 25th Infantry In Hawaii Pvt. Ned C. Lehman, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Leh- l,^* ™*dV? * y a 5 . brick exterior, with a patio en- I closed in the U-shape of the edifice. The hew structure, made necessary by the tremendous jump n enrollment the past few years, '"" b, man, 905 Woodrow Street. North 225-000 bond, ;issue Pass^d in No- Canton, recently took part in bat-1 vember of last year. talion training- tests 'held by the 29th Infantry ^Division on the''is- A„lon uetnany class land of Hawaii. | Meeting September 15 The two-day test was divided I into 'three .phases — defense, at- The Bethany Class, of Zion tack and night withdrawal. The Evangelical Reformed Church, island is about 200 milejg from will hold its monthly meeting on the unit's home station at Scho- j September 15th in the church at field Barracks on Oahu. I eight p.m. Devotions will be in 'Private Lehman is assigned to j charge of Mrs. Robert Cassel. Tank Company of the division's' Speaker 'Mrs. Harry Schwitzge- 39th Regiment. Before entering bel. Mrs. Paul Strausser, Chair- the Army last September, he at.[man, Mrs. Stanley West Co- tended tPennsylvania State ' Uni-1 Chairman. A Bakeless Bake Sale versity. will be held at this meeting. Mrs. Myron Mohler will begin her presidential duties for.the coming year, as Nort.h Canton Sorosis opens its club season with their annual weiner roast at Boettlers cabin. Merribers are to meet at the Community Building at 6:30, where transportation will be provided to the meeting. The program committee, with Mrs. Daryl Giey chairman, will be in charge of the entertainment for the evening. Refreshments will be served by the social committee. 'Mrs. James Van- Vrankin is chairman. for participating athletes. As far as can be determined all of the schools use their money for th's purpose, namely the purchasing of state insurance. Last year a" attempt, was made to use the Preview re - ceipts to set up a local insurance fund to provide medical expenses for Stark County school athletes. However, a very brief study showe 1 that the cost of medical expenses in Stark County for 'iTigh school athletes during 1954 were entirely too hig"h to be paid for out' of Previa" funds. A study is still continuing to find some means of cutting Stark County costs down to the level enjoyed by some other counties. Preview Managers In charge of the event are Ro'bert H, Hall. Navarre High School superintendent and R. A, Strausser, Louisville High School superintendent: program chairman, B.ll Holz - *V*| warth- Middlebranch Garden Club Has Flower Show Saturday Th* Middlebranch Garden Club will hold its 5th Annual Flowep Show Saturday, Septem. ber 10 from.2 to 9:30 in the Middlebranch High School. In charge is Mrs. J. J. De- Marsh. The entries, which are open to-the publ.c and Garden Club members, will be accepted from 8-10. A special feature will be table arrangements depicting the four seasons: Spring, Mrs. H. H. Bircher; Summer, Mrs. J. A. Martig; Autumn, Mrs.. R. T. Ramsey; and Winter, Mrs. S. H. Morgan. Junior classes will be held immediately following. Mrs. DeMarsh is in .charge of publicity. Two Pass Medical Exams Two North Cantonites were amiong flve_9itark County residents granted licenses to practice niedicine by the Ohio State Medical Board. They are Carles A. feast of RD 7 and Marcu§ W. Rubright.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1955-09-07|
|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|
Ohi„ State- Museum 1.957
Columbus 10, Ohio
'/,$j larger schools iv.n ••■!
Stnealr Tn Rn§arian<: The Pr°gram was set up to
apgdK I O nilldl l|