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<ftnd Away We Go..... COLUMBUS, OHIO Ohio State Museum olumbus 10, Ohio 55 VOLUME 30 NO. 39 NORTH CANTON, OHTO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1955 7c PER COPT "In God We Trust N. C. Playground Activities Start Monday, June 13 The North Canton Playgrounds will start their summer activities Monday, June 13, and will end the nine-week program with a field day at the Hoover Camp August 12. The program is open to boys and girls four years of age and top. Al] playgrounds are under supervision from 9 to 11 a.m. Mondays through Fridays during this period. All the supervisors are capable college and high school girls preparing for teaching or recreational careers. Activities consisit o'f games, crafts, storytelling, and many other diversions. Special events will be held every Wednesday. A few of the events being planned include pet and doll shows, frontier and treasure island days, peanut aad candy hunts. Fridays will be picnic- hike days and the youngsters will take their lunches with them for this event. Something new will be started in Witwer (Parte this summer. Outdoor volleyball for older ' America is a young land, but a great land, a powerful land, a good land. And it has become that way largely because we've been able to avoid the hatreds that have swept far older nations and drenched them with fratricidal blood. America has enjoyed good soil, good mineral deposits, good lakes and harbors and waterways, but most of i^°™L Z^n^/^fL^Z air America has enjoyed good feeling. That feeling sprang , Ksdays fram 9 30 to To from, the; kind of folk that settled this continent. In the 30 a.m. This will be under the sober business of building a country, of creating a nation, i supervision of Rosalie Kolp. of spanning and peopling and developing) a continent, cc-| Supervisors of the playgrounds operation was the all-important necessity, and cooperation will be Martha Mellen, East depended on neighborly feeling. Glenwood; Gloria Albright, Wit- - • ■ wer; Nancy Gardner, 5th St.; ; And, thus, in the final analysis, it is Brotherhood on Libby Thomas, West Park; Judy which America is based. Without it, the Articles of Con- Swope Woodrow; Charlotte federation and the Constitution would never have been adop- Haak Harmon and Susan Scha- tjtf.. With it, our country has grown greater in a shorter SjJ^J*^ %ZT%. time than any other nation in history. Without Brother- pervisor Miss Sally Anthony hood, > we might today be a snarling group of continually temporary Women's and Girls'' feuding, mutually destructive principalities; with it, we have Director at the Community arrived at.continental strength and world leadership. Our Building, will direct the play- nation's motto is, "In God We Trust." It might also well ground program. be that glorious sentence from the 133rd Psalm, "Behold, how.-good and how pleasant it is for. brethren to dwell to- |_jfA$3Y|||g IGI&SS Tf) Sorosis Club Officers Installed C. B. Camping And Trip Schedule Promises Fun To Entire Family The Community Building's schedule of summer camping and trips is now available at the building and application forms for the trips are also available. The return of the form with the camp fee reserves a place on the trip or trips of your choice. Six one - day excursions for younger 'boys and gir]s have been scheduled. Each will be a one-day experience in fun and learning. The "trippers" will leave North Canton at 9 a.m. and will return about 5 p.m. Each youngster takes his lunch and money for a beverage. The excursions are as follow: June 13: Boating and fishing' The largest bequest, ever made | at the Turkeyfoot Lake "Y" to American Cancer Soeietyj camp; June 20, Nelson's ledges: ■here was received by St ark! June 27, Pittsburgh Zoo; July 7, Stark Cancer Unit Receives $2587 Bequest The executive board of North Canton Sorosis for the 1935-56 club season was installed in office at the group's annual spring-banquet May 26 in Young's Hotel, Akron. They are, left to right: Mrs. Richard A. Seemanrj, press reporter; Mrs. Myron Mohler, president; Mrs. Daryl Giey, first vice president; Mrs. William Kerr, recording secretary; Mrs. James Smiley, treasurer, and Mrs. William Pool, second vice president. North Canton To Be Host To Two Weekly Newspaper Groups June 5 Library Plans Summer Reading For Children County Unit recently. The estate of Charles A. Downs provided $2587 for national cancer research and for cancer control efforts in Stark County. E. M. Fast of Canton, ACS treasurer here, announced receipt of the gift from Margaret Cleveland museum and zoo; August 10, a boat ride on Lake Erie at Cleveland, and August 23, Schoenbrunn Indian village. The June 4 trip will see Cleveland, which begin June 4, leave North Canton at 9 a.m. Each person takes his own lunch and Kairfman Pierce, executrix, at \ \ne group eats along the Lake- This Week Is S^jShUjimIs 1Lasl ^*m To See May Show ''r'iWe,have had, of^course, interruptions in this flow of, undeJ$ta'nding;arid'go6d will; the Know Nothing movement,. ,. i,.,,*^ .,_., __,,,__ ,«--_„.:' theKu Kh}x Wtbe Silver Shirts, the Christian Frbtotew!' JJ *SSr'SeffSLi wrlf be On^toccasion^men have made.their voices heard growling conducted at the Community h^tredrjquivering with, incitement, oily with deceit.. But it Building, North Canton Branch is"-a tribute tothe moral strength and the hard common sense'; ymca swimming pool, June 13th of. oui? people that these movements- have been short-lived; to July Sth. arid these men repudiated.. . I , Training sessions will s t a r t I June 13th .17th and :be held Mon. .^^tifaca'has-too^ much irxvigBt^m Brotherhood, America''day though Friday, 10:00 a.m. o^s;;t0d,much to Brotherhood, to allow it to wither. It is , t0J?:(® n?°n- ulJin^ „ _. mMpmeh keeps young and alive the giant organism I^Tnalswdi ^ held 10:00 12:00 thatWW country. It is the cement which binds together tnh00°sne' w£o qSify^o take™ e thereat blocks composing the still greater edifice of our course starting June 21 to July spacious land. It is the spirit which gives life and direction 8th. to:- the tremendous physical resources of our widespread Boys and girls between the and fertile acres and to our population of one hundred sixty ages o'f 12 and 15 are eligible to millions. try out for junior lifesaving and those 15 and older -for the senior , We do well to say on our coins and stamps, "In God We co^rs^ Trust," We will do even better to continue unswervingly' on this hallowed path of Brotherhood, so that God can put His trust in us. Representatives of weekly newspapers throughout this part of the state will convene in North Canton Sunday, June 5, for a joint meeting of the Northeastern Ohio Weeklies and the Eastern Ohio Press Association. The theme of the meeting will be "To Maintain Our Editorial Freedom, We Must Have Economic Independence." ; The program will begin at 1:30 p.m. with a chicken dinner in the Community Building. At 2:30 p.m. the meeting wil] be called to order, and the group wil] be welcomed by Vernon Sell, publisher of The Sun. Mr. Sell will announce the women's program and also the theme of the meeting. Ten Years of Tension It is just ten years since the surrender of Germany to General Eisenhower at the little town of Reims. No one can look back at this turbulent era without wishing that we might turn back the clock and do the job over again. We have emerged from the most bitter war in world history only to confront; the appalling possibility of another which may devastate the earth and annihilate civilization. Recently, Western Germany was readmitted into the list of free nations. Virtually all of the restrictions imposed upon her sovereignty by the "victors" of World War It have been lifted. In the decade since 1945, the people of Germany have made a remarkable economic comeback. No one can be entirely sure of the political attitude of the new German generation arising amidst the ruins of the Third Reich and the Nazi state, but we must never give up hope for'a peaceful change in any country's thinking. :X S'ovjet Russia and Red China have emerged from the chaos of the 1940's as the major beneficiaries of World War H; stnd its aftermath. No one would have predicted this outcome. -" Its fearful implications are still not foreseeable, but u'nle'ss the next ten years can bring about a drastic reversal of the present tensions, a new outburst of violence on a scale never known before the atomic age is possible. Can men never learn to live together or will it take a new Noah to survive another flood? 99 Meeting of the "Big Four Some folks have the idea based on the old song, "The More We Get Together, The Happier We'll Be." It just isn't always' so.. The "Big Three" got together at Yalta and the net results were something less than happy. ", Now there is talk of a "Big .Four" meeting1 to ease world, tensions. Churchill has always been for these international: assemblages. The French like to talk about conferences "at the summit." Russia invariably manages to wait oujt the others in the.hope that £he will b.e.."invited'" and, therefore, occupy a choice spot along the bargaining counter.; Uncle Sam usually attends for the purpose of giving; something away and getting nothing in return. ■President Eisenhower's attitude of caution and restraint iri rushing into print on the subject is a refreshing change of American diplomacy. We have insisted that, until Russia and hey pals sjftow. som.e. signs of abiding by the rules, we I are not going to send our team into action. ' It's about time somebody reminded the Reds that there Are rules; . .... ■ Both Y'MOA and Red North Canton residents w h o have riot yet seen the annual May Show at the Little Art Gallery in the library are reminded this week is the last opportunity to do so. This display wil] be taken down this Saturday. Robert Rainey, director of the gallery, urges all participating artists to call at the library for their work as soon as possible after Saturday. The June display will be an exhibit of watercolors painted in a very distinctive style by Susan Sholes Cox. A former stu- I dent at Dennison University, the ir-r-ncc I artist has exhibited her works in ~1Uiia!,^ , -i. /~_n . -» r . »._ certification will toe awarded those passing this course. Interested persons should register early. Uniontown Lions To Hold Big Auction Sale June 11 The Uniontown Iiions Club will sponsor a Community Auction Sale at the Uniontown school grounds June 11 at 2 p.m. Items bn sale Will include produce, livestock, furniture, appliances, dishes, and many others. A concession stand will be in operation. Proceeds of the sale will be used for community betterment projects. • Crandall Gallery at Mount Un- 'ion College. She is a native of Vermont now living in New Jer- sey. The exhibit will be open to the public June 6 and after during regular library hours. School Music Association Plans Basket Picnic June 8 The North Canton School Music Association will hold a basket picnic for music students and their parents Wednesday, June 8, at Lake O'Springs at 6:30 pm. Coffee and orange drink will be furnished. Persons planning to attend may call Mrs. McCleas- ter, HY 9-4210. Summer reading at the Nortli Canton Library, which begins June 1 and continues until July 23, takes as its subject "Explore America." The "Explorers" will read about people, places and events that have helped make Ameri an Operating Committee meet ing of the society in Canton. Dan Reines, unit president, explained that 50 percent of 'the funds woold be retained in the county and the balance forward- , ed to Ohio Division, ACS furi cancer research. ] Downs, who resided at the Canton K of C Club, was an employee of Wilson Rubber Company in Canton before retiring in 1948. He was an active Catholic- layman and a member of Eagles Lodge. I Reines commented, "Mr. Downs' sympathy for his fellow men demonstrated by this be - quest should add to the respect of his memory held by so many Cantonions. , "This money wil] mean n e w | knowledge so that someone who otherwise would face an incurable cancer might be saved. It will mean, too, that earlier detection, better diagnosis and more service can be provided for cancer victims here at home." The N.O.W. wil] elect officers j^a. (There are others as inter- Pool To Hold Free Learn-To-Swim Series Carroll County Plans Huge Civil Defense Demonstration June 19 The Carroll County Civil Defense Corp, with the help of the 31st Mobile Support Group and the Ground Observer Corp of the 3rd Area, will stage, a huge Civil Defense demonstration "Operation Action" Sunday, June 19, beginning at 2:30 p.m. EDST, at the Carroll County Fairgrounds, CarroUton, O. A hugh parade will start the show featuring bands, C . D personnel, C . D trucks, Scouts, fire trucks, and miscellaneous fea . tures. There will be demonstrations in the latest methods of handling emergency situations, espee. ially those dealing with atomic warfare. There also will be displays in fire . fighting, police work, rescue; communications, helath and welfare, first aid, and vass feeding. Jet planes will make an appearance at the affair. The public is cordially invited. It wiH be very Informative and interesting to everyone and Will give the Civil Defense the op- president of treasurer of the portunity to publicly show, first hand, the progress now being made in preparing communities for emergencies. The National Director of Civil, Defense, Val Peterson, along I with the State Director, Gen Kre- '.ber,, and/ their staffs have been invited to take part. There will be a refreshment stand open all day. A free Learn-To-'Swim Cam - paign will be conducted by the Community Building, North Canton Branch YMDA, from June 8th-_l|__, for boys and girls in grades 1 through 6. Only those who cannot swim are eligible for instruction. Boys and girls in the 1st, 2nd and 3rd grades win have classes at 1:00 p.m., Monday through Saturday. Boys and girls in grades 4, 5, and 6 will have classes at 2:00 p.m. these days. The purpose of this campaign is to help youngsters learn basic swimming skills for both safety and sport. There will also be free adult Learn-To-ISwim classes 7:00 to 9:00 p.m., June 6 to 11th. For further information, stop by the Community Building and plcH up a 1965 summer shcedule lor phone HY 9-3500. at 2:40 p.m., and the E.O.P.'A. at 2:45. Russel] W. Frey of Ritt- man is outgoing president of the ,Nbrtheastern group, and Ed Ca- vitt of Scio heads the Eastern Ohio Weeklies organization. 'Professor William Taylor of Kent, executive secretary of N.O.W., will introduce W. J. Ro. gers, director of port control of the ci'ty of Cleveland, who will speak on "The Economic Effect of the Opening of the St. Lawrence Seawiay on Ohio Commun. ities." 'Following Mr. Rogers' talk, Howard N. King, consultant with the Intertype Corporation, will address the newspaper people on "Typography." A newspaper symposium is scheduled to begin at 3:45 p.m. Seven five - minute talks will be built around the theme of "Economic Independence. 'Speakers and their subjects will include the 'following: "Building Bigger Circulation,'' by Glen Brenneman of the Car- rolton Free Press Standard; "Meeting the Increasing Costs of Maintaining Printing Equip - ment," by Clarence Estadt of the Caldwell Journal; "Ways of Reducing Printing Costs," by George Smith of the Sugar Creek Budget; "How a Weekly Can Keep Up With New Equipment and New Methods," by Fred Galley of Leetonia Reporter; "Building a Classified 'Page." by John Gore of the Chardon Geauga Republican - Record; "What Is a Fair Price for Advertising and Subscriptions?" toy Carl Winter of the Berea News, and "Ways o'f Meeting Economic Boycotts of Advertisers," by Mrs. Katherine Hunter of the Hudson Times. •A visit to the North Canton Sun plant will be made at 4:20 p.m. The Community Building facilities will be available to women and children who do not attend the business sessions following the luncheon. United Air Lines Files For Freight Rate Gut United Air Lines has filed for a 20 per cent air freight rate reduction on metal castings flown from the West Coast and Pacific Northwest to Akron, effective June 5, subject to Civil Aeronautics Board approval. Points or origin a'ffected are San Diego, Long Beach, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Oakland, Portland. Seattle and Tacoma. Pre-School Mothers Plan Bake Sale June 3 and 4 The Pre - School Mothers will sponsor a baked goods and candy sale at Bailey's Five and Ten Friday and Saturday. J u n e 3 and 4. Mrs. William Malloy will be in charge of the sale. esting as Davy Crockett who have helped baild our country.) Each reader is asked to read two books. He then is given a small "auto on which his" name is printed. The car then travels across the country as its owner reads the books he finds interesting until he has read the required ten books. A certificate is given for the reader who guides his car safely to the end of the road. Earl W. Reich Receives Diploma In Radio-TV Work Rebecca Class Meeting The Rebecca Class of Zion Reformed Class will meet in the church Thursday, June 2, at 8 p.m. Devotions wi]j be given by Mrs. J. R. Boys, and Mrs. S. L. Berkebile wil] review the book "Song of Ruth." Mrs. Ralph Ni- dy and Mrs. Wilbur Hushour are co-chairmen of the hostess committee. Phila Christi Class To Meet The Phila Christi Class of the Community Christian Church will meet in Fellowship Hall Wednesday afternoon, June 8, at 2 p.m. Mrs. Logan Becher will give the devotions and Mrs. A. front Park. The trips are f o both youngsters and adults. The June 4 trip wil] see Clebe- land vs. Washington; July 16, Cleveland vs. Boston, and August 27, Cleveland vs. New York. A girls' camping trip July 11- 15 wil] go to Cook Forest, Pennsylvania. Girls from grades 4, 5 and 6 will enjoy hiking, camp craft, swimming, nature study, good meals and camp'fire fun. Another trip to Cook Forest over a weekend will be for men and women, both married and single. A camp cook will relieve the women of their usual chores for a while, and camping fun wil] include hikes on nature trails and evenings around a campfire. The annual Canadian trip for dads and their sons wil] be held July 29 to August 7. The location will be the Trent River area, and there will be boats available. Members of the trip may take outboa_d motors if they have them. This fishing and camping trip has been one of the building's most popular excursions the last few years, and both dads and their sons will enjoy it. Day camping at a "Y" recreation area will be held for boys and girls of grades 2 to 6 in August. The youngsters will leave the C.B. at 7:30 a.m. and will return at 5 p.m. Each will take a packed lunch and milk wil] be furnished. Activities will include crafts, nature lore, hiking, archery, recreational games and a daily chapel service, all under expert adult leadership. The boys will go from August 8 to 12, and the girls from the 15th through the 19th. A camping trip to Cook Forest for boys from grades 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 will leave August 15. The Earl W. Reich of Route 6, North Canton, has completed a course in Practical and Theore. deal Radio and Television and , 5. Musgrave w~ilfbVi"n charge of y°un&er boys wil^ sleep jn one has been awarded a d'iploma by ^ the program. Mrs. Emma Wea- the National Radio Institute of j ver will serve as chairman of Washington, D.C. , the hostess committee. Sorosis Club's Spring Banquet May 26 Closes Current Season tent, and the older ones in another. Al] will be well cared for and well fed, and the hikes along trails, swimming, nature study, campcraft, campfire programs and friendship will give the boys happy days they'll remember through the years. The Community Building staff will conduct these programs. It includes Myron M. Lewis, executive secretary; Paul J. Pastor, program director; Robert ■"• Miller, associate program director, and Louise Schreckengost, Mrs. Myron Mohler received the gavel from the outgoing president, Mrs. Wade Hawkins, Jr., when the North lor and Louise ocnrecK.engo.si, Canton Sorosis met Thursday, May 26, in Young's Hotel, women's and girls' director. All Akron, for the final meeting of the 1954-55 season, the annual spring banquet and installation of officers. Thirty-seven members and guests attended the affair. Following the dinner, Mrs Hawkins introduced the guests, „. , , T_ , .-, .%i Serving with Mrs. Mohler will Mrs. Michael Karlo, president of, be Mrs Daryi Giey, first vice the Junior Woman's. Club Mrs. j preside who automatically be- campers and "trippers" are cov- ered by Health and Accident Insurance. James Jester, T u outing ^viser, j comeTthe "program and vear and Mrs. John 'Feldscher, new-' - • • • - - ly - appointed adviser to the club for the 1955-56 season. Mrs. Jester and Mrs. Hawkins were presented- with gifts for their services during the past year. Each of the guests and Mrs Mohler and Mrs. Hawkins received a red and white carnation corsage. Mrs. Hawkins then summarized the clubs' activities during the past year and called upon the executive board members and committee chairmen for their reports. The reports were given by Mrs. Richard H. Thorn- as, first vice president and club historian; Mrs. Myron Mohler, second vice president and pro - gram and yearbook chairman; Mrs. Wendell Rice, secretary; Mrs. William Kerr, treasurer, and Mrs. Fred R. Reikowsky, press reporter. Committee chairmen who re - ported included Mrs. Joseph Gwenther, ways and means; Mrs James Smiley, social; Mrs. William Parker, membership and hospitality; Mrs. William Willis, projects; Mrs. Robert Dobson, devotions, and 'Mrs. William Pool, music. The new officers were installed by Mrs. Karlo, while Mrs. Rich, ard H. Thomas presented each with a red carnation, the club flower, and Mrs. Hawkins gave book chairman; Mrs. William Pool, second vice president and club historian; Mrs. William Kerr, recording secretary; Mrs. William Willis, corresponding secretary; Mrs. James Smiley, treasurer, and Mrs. Richard A. Seemann, press reporter. Mrs. Mohler introduced her appointed chairmen for the next club year. They are Mrs. Earl Warstler and Mrs. Joseph Guenther, ways and means co-chairman; Mrs. Earl Walters, projects; Mrs. Nelson J. Cobb and Mrs. James Van Vranken, so - cial co-chairmen; Mrs. Harry Brown, membership and hospitality; Miss Margaret Erksine, music; Mrs. R. E. Domer, devotions, Mrs. Wade Hawkins, budget, and Mrs. A. B. Hensley, telephone. Mrs. Joseph Guenther, chairman of the banquet, was assisted by Mrs. Blair Zimmerman, Mrs. A. B. Hensley, Mrs. Myron Mohler and Mrs. Benet Hermann. Table decorations were large bunches of tropical fruits centered on grass mats and fern. The head table was appointed with a large straw hat filled with fruit. Favors were china figurines of natives. Devotions were given by Mrs. James Smiley and music con - Railway Historical Group To Sponsor Trip June 12 The 'Mid West Chapter of the National Railway Historical Society will sponser a Spring railroad Excursion on the B. & O. Railroad from Can'ton and Akron to Foxburg, Pennsylvania, Sunday June 12th. The train win leave Canton at 8 a.m. and stops win be made at North Canton, Akron, Ravenna. Youngstown and Newcastle, Pennsylvania. The route of the special train will be over fast mail one-track from Can'ton to Butler, 'Pennsylvania. From 'Butler the special train win travel 29 miles over onetime - narrow - guage railroad, whose beauty has been retained on the new standard gauge track. The beautiful hills and high bridges to Fox'burg, in the heart of the hills of western Pennsylvania, will provide as fine seen, ery as can be found east of the Rockies. At Foxhurg can be seen the only operating switch . back still being used in the United States. s Tickets may be purchaed from Hayes R. Green, 1418 Ivydale, S.W., GL 4-5223; Geo. C. Wille Co. Cleve. Ave. N.W., or Simp. , 0 6 sisted of group singing. Follow- son<? Cigar Store. each a lighted colored taper des- ing the banquet was a card par-1 All times listed for thls trij| ignating her office, ' ty. are daylight' savings time.
|Title||The Sun, 1955-06-01|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|