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Here We Go Again! Ohio State Museum 1-960- Columbus 10, Ohio VOL. 32 NO. 10 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4. 1957 7c PER COPY Look Both Ways "Look Both Ways" — did you ever stop to think how closely that phrase is woven into our lives — in all of its various meanings and connotations? "Look Both Ways" — it marks the transition from babyhood to childhood as the small person is taugnt how to cross a street and to protect its about-to-be independence —from-the-parental-restraining hand. Learning to stop sun, to look botn ways, ond. to wait until the traific stops is a lesson that becomes a habit. "Look Both Ways" — the Safety Patrol youngsters at a school crossing say it, with an important air, to their schoolmates, eager to get off to play. "Look Both Ways" — couched in other words is the gist of tne aavice given to the teen-agers at home, and at church. Tne road is pointed out, the traffic is described, and the importance of looking both ways before reaching a decision is stressed. Tne orderly conduct oi lite lts^ii is a collection of traffic rules of which "Look Both Ways" is not the least important. "Look Both Ways" applies to the adult as well. I knew a man wno had come up fast — and on the wall of his office was the framed motto "Be nice to tne people y^u meet on, the way up. Tney are the same ones you'll have to know on the way down." Which was a paraphrase of John McGraw's remark to the brash young rookie. "1'h see you on the way down." "Look Both Ways" — in the army they say the ranks that determine the measure of the man are Corporal, Second Lieutenant, Major and Brigadier-General. The reason is simple—' can they continue to look both ways? Can they take command ana go anead, remembering wnat they have learned —- or do they in the new use of power, only look ini the one direction? '''*_..„ ■:.* L..i4 . ,... •fe.^Jfiook'' Both Ways" — that is --something only-free, reasoining men can do. Behind the Iron Curtam regimented peoples can only look in one' direction — the way that is pbihted oiit to'them. They are not free to make their'own decisions, after they have looked both ways. They are not permitted to reason —lest that reasoning show tne fallacy of the ideology under which they are held in bondage. "Look Both Ways" — where are you going and where have.you been. It is a traffic' rule of life and the best way to* aivoid accidents. Three Principle Aims There are three principle aims which must supercede all others in United S'cates foreign policy. These atfe freedom, security aria peace. When we can be reasonably certain that these are guaranteed, then whether -Russia produces more milk thah we do or who is ahead in any particular science will not matter. '•*: i.. ■.;..; ,. ,-,■..■.■ Khrushcnev's cn^lielfge ■ to competition in an era of co-existence is not actually a call for a 'cooperative'effort to bring freedom, security and peace t6 men 'and to es tablish the basis for a' co-operative or combined effort which will end the miseries of people in the;'bacrswitra areas of the world. It is a challenge to compete in a peaceful effort which will end in the destruction of one of the competitors by means other than war. It is not a proposal for tjie two. most powerful nations to concentrate on a peaceful effort to lift the load of5 mankind. IGirushchev is saying that his'system* is better than America's'and will /Win out ih the end.'He is-atsserilng that differences are irreconcilable. He is proposing to bury us by inches or degrees rather than all at once. He is proposing a competition which will keep the people of other nations in turmoils of indecision as j*o'which of "-the giant powers they should pidk. And we Ttnow that he &6eS' not mean a competition which is even fair. He proved that in Hungary. Our efforts could be directed towards improving the life of mankind, but as long as'Russia is ruled by men who threaten - free Jjeople, wie must- 'stand firm in promoting fredom, assuring our security, and still'striving for peace which is real: and not one of surrender to the Krein- lin. . . A Problem In Science One of the significant signs of our times is a new phrase that is cropping up in education jargon, "the drafted science teacher." It means a teacher trained in another field who, because of school system necessities, must teach science. Studies rriade"■ by the New England School Development Council at* "-Hafrvard University show that about 10 per cent of; the drafted; teachers 'studied had not taken any science courses in college. About one-quarter had only one semester in science. ' :;l - • ■ . . It may weir be "asked what kind of science teaching our youngsters will get if this situation' is1 flowed' 'tti 'continue. It may also be asked how* we can'< avoid such a situation unless We are able to devise means for attracting more able young men and women into the field of science teaching. ....... Certainly this, the greatest industrial nation in world history, cannot allow its technological preentiriehce to gb by, default. Yet this is what will happen if we fail to develop among our youth those who can go on to really professional work in the science fields. It should be obvious that we will not develop such recruits unless they have really able teachers. " * ' ' • ■-■ . ■■-.. Council Decides On Building Rules New building laws were passed Monday, November 25 when the North Canton Village Counci met. Council passed an ordinane specifying the steps a builde. must take before initiating nev construction and approved f measure which prohibits th< building inspector from issuing permits until a plat is approve! .nd recorded and dedication o the street, or streets, take: place. Legislation also approved b- council included recommenda tions of the Ohio Power Com pany for a program of expandc streetlighting in the village. Nev illumination is to be provided ir specific spots throughout thr community and in particular near the Hoover High School. Appointment of Donald Menk to succeed James Jester on the village zoning board when Jest er's term expires next June was also made by Mayor R. B. Ev ins at the Council meeting Richard Davis and Dale Gerb ert were reappointed to the Board. Appointments to the planning board were pub off until the next meeting. Concerning the question of building an apartment house or Hillcrest avenue, the legislator- authorized the Building Inspec tor to issue a permit under "non conforming certificate" to allow Harry Mohler, a local builder, to construct an apartment house on the street, which is considered a residental section. The street is classified as B Residential Second Area Zone There was no change in the zone with the issuance of the permit. Hoover High "Vikettes" Members of the Hoover High singing group, "The Vikettes" pictured aoove are: Row 1: left to right, Gretchen Greenho, Carla Gilmore, Sara Elson and Judy Whitman. Row 2: left to right, Judy Geitgey, Karen Middleton, Janice Fall, Dottie Young, Gladys Lohr and Nina Swinford. Gottheifs Shoe Store Now Open The first shoe store in many years in North Canton, Gott hell's at 127 South Main street, opened last week. Carrying mainly shoes for juveniles, infants, childs misses and boys, the .store will also carry teen-agers flat shoes and sports footwear. A complete line of rubber footwear and house slippers for the entire family will also be featured. Mr. Gotthelf, a five-year resident of North Canton, also owns a shoe store at the 30th Street' Shopping Center. He decided to open a business in North Canton "because there had been so many requests from residents that a store be pub into the business district. Roberta (Bobbi) Gotthelf his daughter will manage the North Canton shoe store, which will carry mainly Red Goose shoes for children and Yanigans' and Buskins' for women. "■ A member of the Masonic Order, Mr. Gotthelf also' belongs to Shriners and Consistory. Ten Hoover High Girls Are "Vikettes" Ten girls from Hoover High School, juniors and seniors, are continuing the singing group started about two years ago by Mr. Clifford Hurst, musical director at the school.. The "Vikettes" as the girls are called, become members of the group through tryouts. They sing for various organizations such as Rotary, Kiwanis, Junior Wom&ns' Clu'b etc. Although there is no set fee, donations made to the girls for singing will go partly to the school and partly to the Vikettes for a dinner at the end of the "Cutie Capers" Set 7 Air Force Vet Is Volunteer Fireiso Saturday, December 7 at 8 p. m. the Community Building YMCA will be the scene of the gala "Cutie Capers", World y _ Service Spectacular being .presented by the North Canton Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y Council. The show will feature the dancers of the Jacqueline and Carol Koontz Dance Studios, located in Canton and New Philadelphia^ These entertainers will present renditions of all types of dancing. Arrangements for the show are being handled hy all of the Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y clubs of the North Canton YMCA and ticket sales are being handled by the clubs. Scene lighting, burilding arrangements, and stage set up are being handled by the Hi-Y boys' clubs. The Hi-Y and Tri- Hi-Y clubs are under the joint sponsorship of the North Canton YMCA and Hoover High School. Their purpose is to "create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian character." ■Membership is open to any hoy or girl in Hoover High School. All proceeds from the show go to YMCA World Service. The funds will aid in supplying staff and equipment for YMCA program service in many countries of the world. There are YMCA World Service men stationed in various countries giving leadership to those local programs. The purpose is to give leadership in developing their own programs. Here is an opportunity to see a variety show and at the same time support a to6d cause. Tickets may be purchased at the front desk of the Community Building YMCA., 200 South Main street, North Canton, Ohio. Included in the singing group this year are Karen Middleton a senior, who , plans to attend Gireentown Church Will Dedicate Nativity Ssene Carols will be sung around a manger and a candlelight service in the sanctuary will conclude the dedication service of the Greentown Church outdoor nativity scene. The service will take place on the church lawn at 7 p.m. on Sunday, December 8. The display is made of plastic material molded around actual people. Models were Richard and Arthur Hirschman, Don Henkel, Virginia Monastra and Russe1^ FNn^RA^Tr^TRAT'lvTNG Johnson. Stable and lighting ef- &L\Ub BASIC IKAIIMINU fects were done by Mahlon E'bie and Royal Young. Heading the display committee was Miss Helen Je.ster of Can Junior Woman's Club Readies Holiday Pageant for Annual Christmas Tea Danish costumes and music will be part of the program as the members of the North Canton Junior Woman's Club will be treated to a pageant at their annual Christmas Tea Monday evening at the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church. "Christmas in Denmark" will depict the holiday customs of that country and Jul Nisse, a Yuletide spirit, will be the central character. " The pageant, narrated toy Mrs. Paul Sponseller, will have in its cast Mrs. Michael Karlo, Mrs. M. F. Burt, Mrs. T. R. Gregory, Mrs. Philip A. Gizzi and Mrs. Donald Ink. A trio consisting of Mrs. Lawrence Honnold, Mrs. James Freeborn and Mrs. Gordon Kyle, accompanied by Mrs. Robert Booth, will sing Danish hyms. The production is directed and the costumes and special effects designed by members of the committee on moral and spiritual values: Mrs. Ian B. Ritchie, chairman; Mrs. Ted Hummel, Mrs. Floyd Johns and Mrs. Donald E. Weber, assisting. Mrs. Thomas K. Harris, membership chairman, is in charge of the recognition service for new members and the tea following the meeting. Assisting her are Mrs. Charles Fcsnight, Miss Barbara Fish, and Mrs. Raymond Sheatsley. A boys' chorus from the fourth and fifth grade of the North Canton Schools will provide music for the program. Mrs. Park Urban is their director. Mrs. Allan Crisp, chairman of the committee on philanthropy, announced that a collection will be taken at the meeting. The money is to be sent to CARE. Four Churches To Join In Caroling jr:f'.-.r.ri vouncr nenple and adult counselors from the four Profane cnurch.:s of North Cannon met last Tuesday evening, November 26, at the Community Christian Church to plan for caroling on December 22. The young people representing heir respective youth groups will be associated with the Ohio Christian Youth Movement and will select a name for themselves at a future meeting. Officers elected at the meeting are: president, Stan Kaufman; vice-president, Linda Hostnik; secretary, Phyllis Morrow; and treasurer, Terry Bixier. Other representatives were: Mary Ann Elder, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Archer from Faith Methodist; Jeanne Emmons, Sissy Boerngen, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Varney from Zion Lutheran; Fred Dively and Rev. Donald Buchhold from Zion Evangelical and Reformed, and Bob Bortz and Rev. Richard Dawson from Community Christian. All senior high school young people from the four churches will meet at the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church at 6:30 p.m. on December 22 to go caroling to the churchs' shut-ins and at the Stark County Home. Following the caroling the young peonle will mci>* at the Zion Evangelical and Reformed church for refreshments. PVT. J. W. RHODES Ashland College and major in ton, a member of Canton Pres music. She plays the clarinet in byterian Church. She was as Bruce W. Greenho Born in North Canton in 1923 »ruce W. Greenho has been a nember of the North Canton Volunteer Fire Department for .six and one-half years. A verteran of the United States Mr Force, he served from 1943 to 1945. Mr. Greenho has been employ- id at the Nprth. Canton Sunoco "Service since 1952. Before that he worked for the Willis 'Motor Company for six years. A graduate of North Canton 'ligh School, Mr. Greenho also attended-Canton Actual Business Cojlege for two'years. '' ' Boating, baseball and football are'his favorite hobbies and special interests. ' Mr. Greenho, who. lives'with his.wife LaVonne and children Debra and Daniel at 455 North Royer street, is a member of | the Zion Evangelical and Re- ' formed Church, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Elks and is treasurer of bhe Stark County Gasoline Dealers Association, Incorp- orated. Traffic Violations Cost Three Men $45 In Fines ! '' '-' ' '■ '' j Three North Canton men were fined a total of $45 and costs and one received partial license suspension Monday, November 25 in Municipal Court. Joseph A. Lelakus, 28, of 7471 Pittsburgh road, North Canton, was fined $25 and costs and forbidden to pleasure drive for 60 days on a reckless operation charge. Thirty-three-year old Rober Berger of 317 Portage street, North Canton, was fined $10 and eos.ts for signal light violation. Fined 310 and costs for speeding was Valentine J. Etcher, J*1-, 26; of 2009 Mt. Pleasant road, North. Canton. band and the oboe in orchestra She is a member of Tri-Hi-Y, Roosters, National Honor Society and the Viking : Views Staff. \ Stiident leader of the group Nina Swineford is also a senior and she plans to go to Aultman Hospital and take the nursing course. She is a member of Booster Club, Future Nurses and National Honor Society. When Nina explained the duties of a student leader, to conduct rehearsals in the absence of Mr. Hurst, get people to rehearsals, and keep the music organized, she also said that all of the Vikettes were ' working very hard to help raise money for the organ fund. According to Nina the organ fund is very important to the (Continued on Page 5) sisted by Mr. and Mrs. Royal Young, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. .Mahlon Ebie and Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Hirschman. Garden Club Door Swag Contest Is Open To Public The Door Swag contest plan ned by the North Canton Garder Club is open to the public, Mrs Walter Reigle announced. Entries can not be taken af ter December 16, however, anr the swags must be in place bj December 18 at 8 a.m. These swags will be judged. To enter the contest notify Mrs. E. J. Rosenberg, Mrs. Mer ritt Miller or Mrs. Yale Straus ser. Jim Cross Heads Drug Association James Cross was elected Stark County Pharmaceutical Association president and will begin his duties on January 1. Forty-nine stores in Stark County belong to the Association and there are approximately 110 members. A native of Louisville, Mr. Cross has been employed at """"he Schafer-Messerly Drug Store for ten years. Mr. Cross graduated from Ohio State University and is a member of the North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce, Fidelity Masonic Lodge in Canton and the Scottish Rite. He is a member of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church and lives ab 403 Viking street, North Canton with his wife, Virginia, and daughters Janice, 4, and Sandra, 8,. VV. Rhodes, son of Location of Canton-Akron xpressway Link Is Approved Mrs. 'Ruth Rhodes, 609 South MRS. H. SICKAFOOSE Main street, has'finished his ba- TO ENTERTAIN P.E.O. sic training at Fort Knox, Kentucky and is now taking advanced training at Fort McClellan, Alabama. A graduate of North Canton High School, Pvt. Rhodes was employed by the Goodyear Aircraft in Akron before entering the service in August of 1957. By Christmas Pvt. Rhodes will be finished with his training. Now he is is chemical school The relocation of state Route 8 to link the Akron and _ w ^ _ o ^ Canton Expressway systems has been approved, the Ohio studying gas^germand* atomic: Department of Highways announced. j warfare On Monday, December 9 at 8 p.m. Chapter BB P.E.O. Sisterhood will meet at the home of Mrs. H. J. Sickafoose 260 Cordelia road. The program "Christmas Spirit in Melo^v" will be conducted by Mrs. William Rice, program chairman, and her guests, Mrs. George Parkinson and Mrs. Rob; ert Herrington. Assistant hostess will be Mrs. A. G. Diefenbach. Saddle Club Will Name Officers at Medina Meeting Annual ' open , membership meeting and election of officers was held by the Central Ohio Saddle Club' Association, Incorporated on' Novem'ber 24 in Hale's Dining Hall on the Medina Fairgrounds. '' Five of the ll present directors of the association will re: tire from the board this year unless re-elected.* The new section of high\vay begins at the state route 8 - US 62 interchange in Ink Park, now under contract, north-west of Canton. It then heads ; north to the Stark-Summit County line, paral leling Baltimore and Ohio rail road tracks to the'; west. Curving northwest, it passec just east of the Akron Canto! airport and crosses state route 241 two-tenths of one mile soutl of its intersection . with Rabei road. The line crosses state route 619 about two-tenths of one mil* west of Pickle road. It continue- about one and one-half miler northwest, crossing the Tuscara was River and the south cor poration limits of Akron. Proceding north, it rejoins pre sent route 8 about eight-tenth.' of one mile south of the inter section of Main and Market Streets. The new highway, some 18 mil es long, would be a four-lane divided thoroughfare and would be constructed to interstate standards. Department of Highway of f'oials.stated that plans for ac tual construction' of the project are, not definite. Decision to approve" the relocation came after a public hearing in Akron October 1. Npxvly Elected Garden Club Officers Donald E. Beachy Charged With Traffic Violation A North Canton Youth, Donald E..Beachy, 19, was charged Monday, November 25, with passing at ah intersection on Route 43 I and 55th street. Donald Beachy lives at 7559 I iMaxfcet iivenue in North Canton. Serving the Garden Club for next year will be, left to right, Mrs. S. W. Lyke, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Rupert Thyng, president, and Mrs.- Ed Rosenberg, secretary. Those not present when the picture was taken- are Mrs. John L. Savage, vice-president and Mrs. Donald Wideman, treasurer.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1957-12-04|
|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|