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r-* Bcsck to Work ! m COLUMBUS, OHIO ■'" Jf Ohio State Museum 55 , $fjr< Columbus 10, Ohio '•A Which Are You? VOL. 30 NO. 15 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1955 7c PER COPX There is an attitude abroad that is too reminiscent of a iblack hat and a' furled umbrella and the phrase "Peace in our time." No — I'm not talking about} a' national viewpoint, nor even about war. I'm talking about individual attiudes. Of people who mean 'well, who think well, who are all right inside — but who iaire seemingly afraid to stand up for their beliefs. Iii private conversation they are free to express their views — but they always want to be sure it is a private conversation, that they won't be quoted. Kfere are some examples. You can add to them from your own experience. Jt<irst—a board meeting of a ceram organization. The large number of the Members. majority felt strongly that certain action taken by the staff It is itrue that each Session of at the1 instigation of a' small minority, w#s wrong. Yet out the House is opened by a pray- of twenty who were against—only three spoke up! When er. bu' many times Members at the post mortem I asked why — the answer was "Well, want ,'a s,ma.11, v]ace t0 g°.and the head of the opposition was an important man. My vote Z"!? ZtlTaTeZ ^ncT Vr wouldn't have meant anything — and I can't afford to have ^ps> at the same tWe ask for him dpwn on me." devine guidance in 'the decisions Second—a man was complaining about the actions of of the day. another member of the group to which he belonged, pioint-1 The opening prayer at each ing ottt they were completely contrary to the ideals, and Session Is truly one of the time. regulations of the group. I asked why he didn't do some- honored traditions of Congress SHtfS? '*• ^ T *?S 7-r hTS *' UP' * ltU ^CnffSS^n^lSta reflect upon us. We must not admit we have anyone like 1774 5 6 Rep. Frank Bow Reports From Washington, D.C. For the first time 'in the long and colorful history of 'the nation, there will be a small pray. er room open to Members of Congress when the 84th Congress assembles in Washington early next month. The completion of the small, initer-denomihationa] worship room brings to fulfillment the dream of many members of the House and Senate. Built through the cooperation of Protestant, Catholic and Jew. ish leaders, the prayer room will be open twenty - four hours of the day to all Representatives and Senators for meditation and prayer. The beautiful little room, located between the House and Senate chambers, was designed with special emphasis on making it available to all religious faiths. I am pleased to have been a member of the legislative subcommittee that approved the building of the prayer room and I am further impressed with the final result. It is a small room with a plain altar and restful chairs. It has a beautiful stained glass window, otherwise It is furnished quite plainly. Some of the chairs have kneeling benches. There has never been a place of this nature available lor retreat and meditation before, and in our committee discussions on appropriating the funds, It was i sincerely felt that such a room I would be regularly used 'by a Crowning Of The Queen At Snowball Dance Pictured above the crowd watches as Ann Austin was crowned queen of the Snowball Dance, one of the highlights of the Christmas season held annually under tht> sponsorship of the North Canton Community Building for the younger set. Judd Warstler and his Orchestra furnished the music for the dance. Marsha Sornmorfield and Nancy Bower were in charge of decorations; intermission activities were in charge of John Norris; while Linda Macfarlan was in charge of the program. Ann Austin Crowned Snowball Queen* that." On the first day of the meet. are a man or a mouse Which are you? Tackling Teacher Shortage Braskamp, a if. Richard Ashburn Receives Wings Third—another man gave a pretty well documented dia- ing of the Congress in Carpen- tribe against another man. I asked "Why db you continue ter's Hall in Philadelphia, the to work with him if he is all those thing*?" The answer ablegates presented their cre- catne — "Well, if I speak up against him/he won't help me dentials. The second day was on my business" ' j given-ltd fopmulating rules'for Sfee what I mean? There are tihree incidents.where' fflS^Tftffi^Atal rf trouble can mushroom t- just because people were afraid to Massachusetts, with the support speak up. As my grandmother would have said — they of Samuel Ward of Rhode is- acted as though a' black cat had crossed their path and land, proposed that each meet- scared them. ing of Congress should be Which reminds me of something I once read. "The bad opened with a prayer There was S^.lJTS^ASS Cat ^a"y <teP?ndS °n Whethpr y°U CVSKSiSeSrtff^de variance of religious beliefs, but Samuel Adams of Massa - chusetts, squelched all opposi - tion when he declared: "I am no bigot. I can hear a prayer from any man of piety and virtue, who is at the same time a The setting up of education conferences at both the friend of this country." state and White House levfcVcasts a'srong light of hope in; The resolution was passed and the desperate teacher plight facing this country. . ^Jf^cl TJchf' aSstent The teacher shortage has steadily increased. We learn ;e™a ^ ihe Philadelphia Epis- from' the Yearbook of the American Peoples Encyclopedia COpai Christ Church, raised the that last year we were short a total number of 110,000 first nrayer in. the Congress. teachefrs. As an emergency measure, we partially overcame Eacli "day Congress has met the deficiency by permitting 71,589 persons who' were not since, it has opened Ms delihera- yet qualified to teach in the classroom. Even such a bold t">ns with a prayer, and today, step, and there is np doubt that it jeopardizes our standards tJle ^S^*Pta£«eir«m« « of education to have teachers who are not equipped yet to. |^,"S,rf!^;" teach, failed- to meet the demand. !tebyterai1' tftiringi;he next decade, one of every two college graduates must entfer teaching if demands are to be met. Birth rates ire continuing ati a high leyel which means the ele- mentaiy school enrollments will continue to* expand. The anticipated overflow in high schools is occurring at a time when fewer college students are becoming interested in high school teaching. In 19#0, 86,890 persons qualified for high school teaching certificates compared to only 55,458 in 1953. j The numerous organizations which have looked into' the problem have cited salary and social acceptability as contributing factors to the !tieacher shortage. We hope the education conferences get the full gup- port of state governors and.territory officials. The ?70Q,- 000 which the new law makes available to defray portions of costs of the vast meetings will be well worth the effort to meet our problem of teacher and classroom shortage head on. Dictators Must Lose We in Ameiica are, throughly familiar with one of the truly remarkable ma'nife.statipns of God's great purposes. Sometimes we forget it, but when we realize that our country's ability, to build the atomic weapons which hastened the ending.of World War II and inay ultimately enable us to prevent wars in the future was based upon the scientific knowledge borne to our shores by men exiled from countries dominated by tyrants, the truth strikes home. Without the brilliant mathematical and physical discoveries and theories of. such men as Einstein and Fermi, we would not be in the position of preeminence which is our happy lot today. Had these men coptributed their brilliance,tjo the dictators of Europe, America's1 destiny would toe far more uncertain than it is at tjfijs moment. Germany, even now, is experiencing a similar development. West Germany*s industry has expanded enormously in .the past five years. One of the major reasons for this _ notable increase is the great influx of Germans seeking %*.. 'Ashbum, & 1950(graduate refuge from East Germany arid from CommunistrControlted lot North CuttmiHighi School at- counties in Central rfpe. They are bringin^their H%'ffigffitf2^SSttSffiS^^e how and their zeal for life to the <areas which want, and Jnjuiv 1952 value tBeir services. Dictatorship cannot hold freedom- He is the son of Mr. F. E. loving pepple, "in indefinite bondage. The lesson is there. Ashbum, H5 Wise Street, North Dictatofeinu&tloseii < earitoa,. Mary Sehneder leafing To ie Opees To Public The publis is invited in attend the Tuesday, January 11 meeting of the Mary Schiiedcr Mis. sionary Society, which will be held ai X p.m. in the Zion Reformer! Church. Guest speakers of the evening will be Rev. and Mrs.- Donald Walton of Greemown, who will and show slides on their recent tour through Europe on bicycle. Rev. Walton is pastor of the Greemown Methodist Church. Preced.ng the program, Mr. Donald Buchhold, assistant pastor of the Zion Reformed Church, will install the new officers of the cldb. They are Mrs G. T. Piper, president; Mrs. Kenneth Perkins, vice president; Miss Mary Morris, treasurer, and Miss Maxine Thompson, secretary. Mrs. Kenneth Perkins will lead the devotions. Hostesses for the evening will be Miss Mor ris, Miss Thompson, Mrs. Ells, worth Clauss, Mrs. Paul Chriat- man and Mrs. Robert Storch. Mrs. Clauss is in charge of the program. North Canton Juniors to Present Play Fri., Jan. 14th Jr. Woman's Club Heads Polio Drive Here The first class play of the 1954-55 year at North Canton High School will be presented by the juniors on Friday, January 14 in the high school auditorium. The title — "Commencement." The play is a comedy d high school life with high school people playing the leading roles in typical high school situations. This is the story of Mr. Kibble, the principal, and the problems he is icalled- upon to solve during one school year. It is the story of Ellen Stone, Kibble's loyal secretary, and of Tom Carver, the youthful new basketball coach, and the romance that blossoms between these two. But mostly it is the story of the seniors: attractive Lucy Richards and her strange attachment for A'llen Gaylord, a transfer to Brookfield High; of Don Haley, the popular basket, ball captain and his troubles in trying to keep "Zowie" Zorbow- ski, the center, eligible for the team; of Sally Hawkins, who can't get a date; and of Julia Maklin, who hates her fellow classmen. These and other elements blend to keep the audience entertained from the first to the last curtain. Tlie cast of fourteen includes Marilyn Hagenlocher, Jim Bur- den, Susan Schafer, Linda Edwards, Marianne Erbland, Ed Garvin, Jim Cozy, Sandy Shaw Carolyn Earles, Eugene Straus- ser, Phyllis Painter, Lance Swann, Harvey Warburton, and Bob Williams. Mark January 14 on your calendar and see the production of "Commencement" by the jun - iors for an evening of lively entertainment. The Junior Woman's Club is heading the annual March of Dimes drive in North Canton with Mrs. David Pat ton and Mis.s Maxine Thompson serving as co- chairmen. The 1955 "Porch Light Cam - paign" will be held Wednesday evening, January 19, between 6: 30 and 7:30 p.m. Serving as captains for the March of Dimes will be Mrs. Franklin Hoornemann and Mrs. Harvey Morris for the Northeast area; Mrs. M. S. Buirt and Mrs. William Hoag for the Southeast area; Mrs. Vincent Stimmel and Mrs. Orin Herrington for the .Southwest, and Mrs. W. J. Warburton and Mrs. Richard Werstler for . the Northwest area. Assisting the captains will be workers from the Pre - School Group, Mot.hers Study Group, the Sorosis and the Senior Woman's Club. A meeting for all workers has been called for Wednesday eve- ning, January 12, al 7:30 in the Community Building. Rotary Club To See B & 0 Railroad Film Mr. Dale P. Bonsky, program chairman for the month of Jan- uary, has arranged for the showing of a film entitled "Decision for Ohio" to members of the North Canton Rotary Club Thursday when that group meets in the Community Build, ing at 6:30 p.m. for their dinner meeting. The film will be shown under the supervision of J. E. Maxwell, superintendent of the Akron Division of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. The film por. trays the railroad's operation throughout the state of Ohio and the advantages it affords communities in the state. Mr. Maxwell is a member of the Cuyahoga Falls Rotary Club. l ' rlXSOLv;* _. /.: :— " As) Miss Ann Austin was icrowned Queen of the 1954 Snowball Dance by last year's queen Miss Joan Scanlon. Among the girls' competing for the honor of being queen were Juniors: Venita Rigg, Ann Austin, Linda Edwards, Sandy Shaw and Dorothy Williams. Sophs.: Hallie Boerngen, Nancy Bowers and Nancy Sautters. Freshmen: Barbara Kern and Dorothy Young. Vikings Win Own Cage Tournament; Blast Middlebranch 61-47 In Final The Hoover Co. championship trophy was awarded to North Canton after the Vikings had pummeled Middlebranch 61-47 in the championship game Wednesday night. mt lew Members Appointed To lie Staff at North Canton Schools Richard J. Ashbum, who recently received this commission as Second Lieutenant in the Air Force, \ received his Observer Wings in •.■graduation exertcises at James Gorinally Air Force Base, Waco, Texas on December 17. The ceremonies climaxed a year of training in the Observer Pro- One of the major reasons for this!gram. The Vikings flashed to a 11-4 first quarter lead and stretched this to 27-11 at the half. The win. ners coasted in the last half and led 45.29 going into the final frame. Bob Lancashire paced iNorth Canton for the second straight by throwing in 15 points. Ed- gein tallied 13 for runner-up honors while Miller and Buchanan each collected 10. Dale Evans led the losers with 16 points but found it hard to score with regularity against a tough Viking defense. Heretta hit for 11 points to gain runner- up honors.' Jackson's hapless Polar Bears took it on the chin for the second straight night as Orrville romped to a 60-50 victory. The Wayne Gountians raced to a 23-12 first quarter lead and increased this to 41-22 at the half. After posting a 54-36 lead at the end of the third quarter, the winners staved off a desperate Jackson rally to preserve an easy win. Hunter and Ault tied for scoring honors as they paced Orr- ville's' victory. Each tossed in 18 points. Bill Dessecker went all out to keep Jackson in the game as, he finished the evening with 22 points. North Canton replaced Orrville, last year's winner, as champion of the annual carnival. North Canton 'and Middle- branch moved into the finals of i the North Canton Invitational i Basketball tournament with im- j pressive wins over Jackson and, Orrville Tuesday nigh.it. The host Vikings ripped Jackson's Bears 58-44 with Lancashire throwing in 18 points and' Edgein caging 17. North Canton led 10-5, 23- 16 and 40-34 at the quarter stops and were never in trouble. Stockon popped in 15 to p a c e Jackson. Middlebranch surprised Oi^r- ville 59-53 in the other tussle. With Dale Evans hitting for 18 points and three other Diamonds chipping in with double figure tallies, the winners came from a 19-15 first quarter deficit to lead 32-31 at the half. Middlebranch led 49-47 going into the final canto and then slid home with apparent ease. This was Middlebranch's first victory of the year. The North Canton Schools will soon have four new staff members taking the place of those who have recently resigned. Contracts for the balance of this school term were approved by the Board of Education at their regular meeting on Decern, ber 29 for Mrs. Edna Sager, Miss Margaret Sheely, and Mrs. Lorine Boyd. Resignations were accepted from Mrs. Phyllis Harrington and Mrs. Nancy Moon, Third Grade Teachers who will leave the staff on February 1. Leave of absence for the second semester was granted to Mrs. Hazel Young, who teaches History in the high school. Mrs. Lorine Boyd will join the high school staff and teach English, Geography, and Eight Grade History. Classes taught by Mrs. Young will be assigned for the balance of this school year to a present member of the high school staff. Mrs. Jayne Urban has been previously employed by the Board of Education to replace Mrs. Ruth Ann Winkelman as Elementary Music Teacher. Massilton Man Nominated To Literary Honorary A Massillon attorney, Sherlock H. Evans, has been nominated for honorary membership in the International Mark Twain Socle ty on the basis of his 'book, "Father Owned a Circus." It was written several years ago It is an honorary society for writers and includes such mem ) bers as Winston Churchill George Bernard Shaw, Duke of I Windsor, Lady Nancy Astor and j Herbert Hoover. Honorary members of the so ciety include such person.? nj, Eugene O'Neill, Jonn Musefeicl. Gen. George C. Marshall, Kirs. ten Flagstad, Alben Barkley. Cornelius Skinner and Preside.n Eisenhower. Jr. Woman's Club To Meet Jan. 10 The North Canton Junior Woman' Club will meet in the Assembly Room of the Com - munity Building at 8 p.m. Monday, January 10, with Mrs. William Bacon and Mrs. Jack Bailey serving as hostesses. The program will be in charge of the Committee on the American Home, which is headed by Mrs. George Gross. Mrs. Gross will introduce the guest speaker of the evening, Mrs. Stanley Berkebile, w!ho will speak on "Our American Heril tage." Mrs. James Freeborn, a member of the club, will present two piano selections "Autumn Serenade" hy Peter DeRose, and "Dizzy Fingers" by Zez Confrey, James Craig Named To Stele Retail Merchants Post "Citizens Of Tomorrow" Middlebranch Resident Picks January Pansies Mrs. E. J. Young of the Middlebranch Rd. began the new year in a very pleasant way Saturday by picking a bouquet of perfect pansies from her garden. Mrs. Young stated that the flowers, which are covered with straw and grass, have been peeking through their covering all winter with occasional blooms. They are planted in a Protected spot near the house. E. R. 'Malone Guest Speaker At Dandy-Lions Meeting This is the nineteenth in a series of children's pictures to be published in The Sun, each week. Pictured left to right are Cindy Humbert, 4-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Humbert, and Danny Fosnight, 4-year-old son of Mr. (arid Mrs. Howard Fosnight. - • • ■ Mr. E. R. Malone, superintendent of North Canton public schools, will speak to members of the Dandy - Lions Club when that group meet for a d i n n e r meeting Thursday evening at 6: 45 in the Canton Woman's Club James Craig, Craig's Home Shop, Inc.,- 400 South Main St., North Canton, has just 'been named Public Affairs Councillor from North Canton, to the Ohio State Council of Retail Mer - chants, with Columbus headquarters. In this new post, Mr. Craig will act as a liaison between local merchants, the State Council and public officials at the state, national 'and local levels. Other Councillors from Stark County are: Joseph Gerhart, The Ideal Company, Massillon; Karl Stern, Stern & Mann, Canton, and Ed Ahrens, Manager, The J. C. Penney Company, Alliance. In accepting this Councillor re. sponsib:iity, Mr. Craig expects the contact between the state organization and North Canton merchants will insure an improved retailer opinion and conclusions on legislative proposals in which there ls a merchant interest. In his letter of appointment from Columbus, Mr. Craig was reminded that by serving in Mrs. Gerald B. Tuttle heads, his new capacity, he "will be the committee planning the af-ivery helpful to 'merchants in fair. Assisting her are Mrs Stan-1 your community and by combin- ley Berkebile, Mrs. W i 11 i a m | ing this local interest in public D. Graham, Mrs. Herman E.(affairs witfe other Councillors Mueller, Mrs. Thomas H. Metz- retailing;, will become mare va- ger, Mrs. Eldis O. Reed and eal than at any time in the>>a3t Mrs. Marie Sehauer, 30 years."
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1955-01-05|
|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|
Bcsck to Work !
m COLUMBUS, OHIO
■'" Jf Ohio State Museum 55
, $fjr< Columbus 10, Ohio
Which Are You?
VOL. 30 NO. 15
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1955
7c PER COPX
There is an attitude abroad that is too reminiscent of
a iblack hat and a' furled umbrella and the phrase "Peace in
No — I'm not talking about} a' national viewpoint, nor
even about war.
I'm talking about individual attiudes. Of people who
mean 'well, who think well, who are all right inside — but
who iaire seemingly afraid to stand up for their beliefs.
Iii private conversation they are free to express their
views — but they always want to be sure it is a private
conversation, that they won't be quoted.
Kfere are some examples. You can add to them from
your own experience.