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Deadline. Near! COLUMBUS, OH^ °*° State Museum ~ „ ^"nabus a0, Ohio ^ VOLUME 16 NO. 27 NORTH CANTON, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 11955 7c PER COPY Larry Honnold, Jr. Badly Injured In Accident Saturday Larry Honnold Jr., 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Honnold of Woodrow St., is in Mercy Hospital with injuries suffered in an accident on North Main St. Saturday afternoon. Larry was walking home from the Community Building on the west side of North Main St. When a friend of his stopped his northbound car in the 80<M>lock and asked Larry to ride. 'Eyewitnesses stated that Larry had just stepped from the curb when a gust of wind apparently pushed him about three feet into the street. He lost his footing and fell directly into the path of a southbound car driven by Stephen Soldatis of Canton. Larry jumped t0 get out of the way of the car just as Mr. Soldatis swerved his car into the op- mT ,. ,, ... .. . ... „ , . posite lane to avoid hitting the Mjore and more the nation" is realizing1 that the worship, boy. Although Mr. Soldatis was of God is not a once-a-week project conducted within the. traveling at only about 20 miles confines of a Church building by an ordained minister. an hour, the car skidded on the 1 ice and the right rear fender hit Prayer has invaded public life all the way from the Larry. White House to the assembly line. ■ Although badly injured, Larry crawled from the street to the At the United Nations headquarters in New York City, sidewalk. He was taken to Mer- there is a prayer room; in the capitol, in Washington, there cy Hospital by Daryi Giey. is a chapel. On cafeteria tables, there are printed Graces, j At first it was thought he had la broken pelvis, but the X-rays The awareness of the need of God in everyday life is showed no broken bones. He is everywhere apparent, and ,no place more pronounced than in being kept in the hospital, how- the .nation's industries, large and small. ! ever, with severe bruises and l possible internal injuries. Moments of prayer and short devotional services are North Canton police who in- held in plants and factories in many of the states of th&irVestlgated the accident stated union. .;.:.$hat the accident was "one of 'lithe unavoidables." ■:■ At Ford's River Rouge plant in Michigan, several ;hun-1 Larry is a junior at North Can- dred workers gather about once a week for an informal pray- ton High School. er service. At the Dan River Mills in Virginia, various' _ __ . _ _„ , clergymen from the community are invited to lead a grdup SUDli MSllOltG TO Attend worship program. General Motors, U. S. Steel and Eastern - Airlines to name a few, make inspirational literature available to all their people. . Prayer Leads Major Role Jr. Woman's Club Officers For '55 '56 Rotarians To Hear KSU Official Formerly Stationed With The U.N. Mrs. Michael Karlo was ire-elected president of the Junior Woman's Club when the club met March li in the Community Christian Church for a pot-luck supper. Serving with Mrs. Karlo'during the 1955-56 club year will be, left to right, Mrs. Blair Woodside, press reporter; Mrs. Willard Wright, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Karl Kidder, secretary; Mrs. Karlo; Mrs. M. F. Burt, vice president; Mrs. Richard Werstler, treasurer, and Mrs. W. J. Warburton, historian. The new officers will be-installed at the club's annual spring banquet May 23. Woman's Club TtiHear Massillon Hospital Psychologist Monday Mrs. R. B. Evans and Mrs. James Ashbaugh will serve as receptionists when the Woman's Club meet in the Community Building annex, Monday, April 4, at 2 p.m. Thomas F. Graham, Ph.D., chief psychologist at Massillon State Hospital, will be guest speaker. He will be introduced by Mrs. W. C. Hu'shtouri program chairman. Mrs. Clark Wehl, music cttair-.. . . _ . man, will present Mrs. Richard- Educational Convention Cochrane, gueSt soloist. ' The club has been invited to be „ , . i . . i , 11 . • j I The regional meeting of the guests at the Junior Woman's ; Several companys open their stockholders meetings and American -Association of School Club meeting Monday; April 11, Board of Directors meetings with prayer: Many companies Administrators will be held in at 8 p.m. in'the annex:,,; employ full-time chaplains tor spiritual counselors. , Cleveland April 2 to 6 at Public ( Members are also requested to .■''■ . "."-■ ., ',- . .' ' ' , ... ,. I Auditorium. In addition to gen- be thinking about the Ap'rJLpro- ;■ Accompanying, the emphasis., on prayer and meditation eral sessions "Planned for the jecf a public white -elephant as a' part .of the work-day has been the building Of chapels four - day program, there will saie' Whjch will„be.';Jie.idJ[iv Wil- arid .the setting aside of special rooms for the holding of de-, be more than 50 sectional meehlis>s' garage-Thursday .-April'211 votionial services, or as refuges of spiritual refreshment forcings dea ""f^jth jmrrent^ prob-1. Mrs w H Meiien'wili-be'hos individual workers who .seelj. a few moments of solitary con- temtflatipn. AV ^ ^r5!--rf \^^9'^_-■■-■■■---.'*---• - : •--■■ ^^^#>*f.;tlieanT)pre ambitious chapels ^—.a: separatevwor- shr^^i^^:i^'66ett-<»mpiet'ed at the Solar Aircraft Com- pajujtiri. San Diego. Known.as the "All Faith Chapel," its cornerstone inscription reads: "To each his own, a place of prayer and meditation," .. ■, Thr<)iighout the country, laymen of whatever faith are obeying the spiritual admonition to "Come Ye Apart and Rest Awhile," and the leaders of industry are seeing that they have the time and place to do so; even better, they are doing it themselves. Spring Cleaning .;•. All over this country of ours, in city, town and village, we are preparing for spring — bedecking ourselves in gay color's, cleaning our homes from attic to cellar, storing away the. dark coverings of winter, starting our own garden plots. In short, we are going through the same spring cleaning that those who preceded us. did each year, ever since they first cleared their bit of wilderness and called it — Home. lems of education. Featured speakers on. the* .program will be Bishop G. B. Oxnan, Vice-Presi tess chairman'.at the April .4 meeting. Assisting her..will be, Mesdames R- C. Rice.'C' lark Charlotte Haak Named First V. P. But there is another kind of spring cleaning we need to maiu w 4J„„v„lI„ll do as fwell. The rising of sap, the budding of th'e trees, the to Xattend°the "exhibit" on"sunday gradual growth of sun-touched countryside into the miracle to see school equipment that of;bloom and beauty — indeed, the very freshness and clear- may be needed for the new dent Richard,N. Nixon Beard- %^%sman Park> John Moh. sleyRumian(lW.M.Ostenberg le ^ ■ -^^ rheJ^i"MESE V^.^tion d^s, M. E. Schafer, L. G. Shil- around the theme Education . „ . <a,pp]v. 't> M Har- and investment in America's J»*Sj£JSgf'.^^to. Future' . This, isthe» third of the ^ '^ Hummel', Louis Hum! regional meetings planned for / Yale Strausser, Fred Wen- this year in place of the general *G F Dt,rvee H N Hel- convention held at^Atlantic, Og. §£ g J. Duryee, jy^Hel An important feattoe of the con- • £ Q e |tarr Jr vention is the exhibit of sehoo N Wearstlerf Harry materials and supplies as well Schwitz„ebel as an architectural display of the scnwitzgeDei. outstanding school buildings constructed in 1954. The convention will close, at noon on Wednesday, April 6 with a series of 15 educational clinics conducted by Superintendents of Schools in the eastern area of the "United States. In these clinics a critical view is taken o'f the major problems in education. The North Canton Schools will be represented at this meeting by E. R. Malone, Superintendent of Schools. The Board of Education plans ness.of spring weather — should have its counterpart in our hearts, in our minds and in our lives. Let us clean our houses for spring — but let us also clean our hearts as well. Let us renew and refurbish our unequalled' heritage — our Constitution, which ensures equal rights for all our people. Let us be proud of our citizenship and let us gladly fulfill our responsibilities as well as rejoice in our rights. buildings under construction. Middlebranch Garden Club To Meet For Luncheon The Middlebranch Garden Club will meet Friday, April 1, in the home of Mrs. H. M. Homer of RD 1, Louisville, for a Let us allow no bias nor senseless prejudice to make us luncheon mee'ting. Mrs. G. L. discriminate against our neighbor. Let-us not judge by.Wade wM assist the hostess. geixeralalities, nor call names, even mentally. And let us Mr,s- He™y ?' ?lT?£tra «^l.1 keep, pur children from this scalding flame of group hatreds. ^Value of a Garden." The Let them not learn the bitterness of intolerance-because of garden clinic will be presented some careless Wiord of ours. ; Let us keep our indignation for the unwarranted acts of speech that hurt the freedoms of which we are so proud. But let us condemn the deed, rather than just the doer. Let us conserve our energies to strive for a principle rather than against people. Lastly, let us live and learn and grow as nature does. Let there be no withering of the spirit in our springtime, but , a rebirth of friendliness, kindness, courage and love for our1 fellow men everywhere. by Mrs. R. M. Beggs. Poetry Society To Hear Religious Verse Canton Poetry Society will meet Friday at 7:30 p.m. at Canton Woman's Club. Ralph Kin- sey will continue the. series of study on poetry techniques. Fri. day's topic will be" "The Substance of Poetry." Thursday Midnight Is Deadline For Old Auto Plates Smith Hardware at 9C2 North Main St. will be open until 8 p.m. Thursday night, March 31, for the sale of 1955 license plates. Police Marshal R. A. Smith stated that midnight Thursday is definitely the deadline for old license plates and that the owners of cars driven or parked on public streets after that time without 1955 plates will be subject to arrest and fines of up to $50. "Smitty" stated that there •vould be definitely, no extension of the license plate deadline. 'Cars without new.licenses at the deadline will have to be-parked on private property to avoid being arrested -and fined. After Thursday night license plates will have, to be purchased at either the Canton auto Club or at the Stark County Courthouse. The sale of plates at temporary registrars such as Smiths will cease at the deadline. Smiths win, however, continue to handle licenses as usual. Miss Charlotte Haak, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Haak of Portage St., was elected first vice president of the Ohio State Society, Children of the American Revolution, at the organization's The result of" the nature poe-il9th state conference Satur- trv contest, sponsored by M i s s ; day, March 26, in Calvary Mary Eddy, will, be announced. Presbyterian Church, Canton. The regular monthly forum, con- Miss Haak is also state junior ducted by Miss Gracy Long, will chaplain of the Ohio Society and be devoted to religious verse. junior president of the local Nim- isilla Society. * The Nimlsilla Chapter of the OAR and the Canton Chapter of the DAiR served as hostesses at , I the all-day event, which began Mr. Smith was deeply moved a^ 9 a m toy the celebration and gifts giy- j" Gordon Stahl o*f North Canton *n him by local citizens. The opened the session with a bugle event was sponsored by the P- "Assembly." The call to order T A. Mr. Smith wishes to thank was given by senior state presi- the PTA and each and every dent ol tne ohio Society of CAR, man, woman and child who in Mrs. 'Gurney E. Fry of Canton, any way contributed t0 this Miss Haak gave the invocation event. Mr. Smith received many and the weicome to the conven- congratulations and good wishes tjon Marshal R. A. Smith Pleased With Celebration and they are all sincerely appreciated. Miss Marian Roller of Nimi- silla Society, also a resident of North Canton, served as conference reader for the Jr. State President, Miss Ann Tiemeyer. Prizes were awarded the societies for accomplishments at the afternoon session. Nimisilla Society of Canton won tw0 prizes —one for having the most new , members and one for having met The 24th Annual Exhibition of McKinley Stamp Club-j all requirements to make the McKinley Stamp Club To Hold 24th Annual Exhibit April 2-3 will beuheld on Saturday and Sunday, ApriL2nd and 3rd, in Gold Honor Roll. the? Bafliroom of the Onesto Hotelin Canton. Exhibition jhoarsjiwill be 12 noon to 10 p.m. on Saturday, and from 11 ;ajn. to 5- p.m. oh Sunday. April Is Crisis Time in Fortmrn «>«.*«,* ww* * *. ■ , .TimeM4tideotteoWithe.stery^fn,ai^,^<^;|™^^^ibMai,S! Aprilas the beginning of the relatively quiet Reason: for the honoring the ISesqui - Centen- Strai'ts of Formosa. Much of the year the small vessebB'.nial Celebration of the City of whichhfiake upthe bulk of the KedChiijese1'Naval Forces. Canton. This Material will depict .might find the: going too.rough for passage from,the<<mainJ toe1 earfy Postal History of Can- land Kto Formosa',. but April. sees a ch^ge.:M:ihe\ B^\^- AU materlaljin the show is Chineseare really detewnmed to invade, the danger season g^Uers ffZTS&^Sm starts soon. . : ( , _^ ... - ._ , members of Timken and Massil- ll It is certainly with this thought inv-mind thafc^out^State ^^^Sf^^^!^' Departoent, ^Atomic Energy Commission: and/^nM/^Zi^l^ ui?«E Joyces have,been, conducting our diplomatic excursions.^to. bit; Best Foreign; BestWdm- the. Far East, demonstrating the awespjhe power of our new en's, and the $.<P.IA. Research ArBpmbs in the Nevada;desert and reveahhg electronic hiis-, Award. :. . silesth'at are:uncanny in tracking down an attacking plane.. ' To cheerfully serve and assist .Le't us?hope-that;Chou en Jai reads — and understands. '-> —"------•■■ "■--*■-— -"■ «- Iber of local and out-of-town stamp and coin dealers on hand during the two-day show. Also, the Canton Post Office will set up and operate a Philatelic Win dow where all late U.S. com - memorative stamps will be available to collectors at the Show. The Annual 'Philatelic Breakfast will .be held at 9:30 Sunday morning at the Hotel'and , collectors and their friends are invited. Admission to the show is free, and.everyone interested is purged collectors, Wie^re will :be a.num. tion. The new state officers were installed by Laurence Stith, junior national president of the OAR. Miss Sarah McClarren of Rey- noldsburg was named president. Miss Audrey Mellen, junior state chairman of press relations for the OAR, presented gifts of apreciation from the Nimisilla Society to Laurenct Stitch Jr., national' president, of the CAR, to Mrs. Marshall Bixler, state regent of DAR, and to Mrs. Edwin Tiemeyer. The pageant of Our Flag was presented in costume by the Nimisilla Chapter during the afternoon session.. Following the convention, a social hour was held. \The National CAR convention Will be held at the Mayflower Booster Club To Sponsor All-Sports Dance Saturday The North Canton Booster Club is sponsoring an "All-Sports" dance in the high school gym Saturday evening, April 2, from 8 to 11:30 p.m. The dance is to honor all boys in junior or senior high who participated in any sport during 1954-r>5 and the cheerleaders. Music will be furnished by Dick Spies and his orchestra. There will be a snack bar and drawings for prizes. North Canton Rotarians will hear a talk entitled "United States Participation in the United Nations" by Dr. George C. Betts, public affairs officer of Kent State University., when they hold their dinner meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in the Community Bi.ilCing. Dr. Betts will be introduced by C. C. Holl, program chairman for March. Betts, who came to Kent January 1, formerly held the same office with the United States mission to the United Nations. In addition to his public affairs duties at Kent, he also will serve as associate professor of Political Science. A native of Warren, Pennsylvania, Betts, 40, holds a bachelor of arts degree in political science and journalism from Louisiana State University, a master of arts degree in social studies from Kent State, and a doctor of philosophy degree in political science from the Maxwell Graduate School of Citizenship and Public Affairs of Syracuse University. He entered government service in 1944 as associate field representative of the overseas branch of the Office of War Information. From 1945-1947 he was press officer and acting chief public affairs officer of the U.S. Information Service, Manila, Philippine Islands. He was instructor in journalism and university editor at Kent State from 1940-42, and from 1942-44 was editor of the Martins Ferry Times Leader. He served as assistant professor of journalism at Syracuse from 1947-50 and during that time was executive secretary of the New York State Society of Newspaper Editors. During his U.N. assignment, which began in 1950, Betts went to Geneva, Switzerland, as a member of the U.S. delegation to the Economic and Social Council in 1950, and in 1951 he went to Paris as a member of the U.S. delegation to the sixth General Assembly of the U.N. - ■-. Among Betts's professional affiliations are Sigma Delta Chi. professional journalistic fraternity; Omicron Delta Kappa, se.r- •n"*l"'o— " ~""6T*iv.™00i.T'"iri!: vice; and the American Political Post Supervisor of the North o„_ '. Jaycees Sponsor Annual Egg Hunt Easter Sunday The North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce will again this year sponsor an Easter-Egg hunt in the village's six parks on Easter Sunday for children up to and including eight years of age. One-hundred dozen eggs will be decorated by the Jaycettes and will be distributed throughout Sixth St. Park, Woodrow St. Park, West End Park, Harmon St. Park, Witwer St. Park, and the lot behind Valentine's Pure Oil station on South Main St. Ice cream will be donated by local merchants and 100 theater tickets will be given by The Park Theater to be used as prizes. There will be prizes, candy and eggs for all the children. The hunt will begin at 2 p.m. under the supervision of Jaycee members who will be in charge o'f the parks. Wayne Baker is chairman of t'he Easter Egg Hunt committee. Assisting him are Brace Greenho, Walter Waltenbaugh, Gordon Hendryx, Pauj Weber, D e 1 v i n Baker, Gene Valentine and Clarence Blasier. Mrs. Bonnie Ziegler Sparks GOG Drive In Parkersburg, W. Va, Mrs. Bonnie Ziegler, assistant Canton GOC, was chosen by • the Air Force Command at the Can-' Ground Observer Corps Appoints Edward Lovett Chief Observer Mr. Edward Lovett of Mt. or their training has been sched- Pleasant Road has been appoint- uled. Most of these people will ed chief observer of the North be on duty within the next ten Canton Ground Observer ^rops, days. The North Canton GOC has need for many more observers. Interested people should write GOC, P. O. Box 272, North Can or call 9-8782 according to John L. Burke, post supervisor. Mr. Lovett replaces the late Mrs. Merriam Beals. Mr. Lovett joined me GOC in ton, Ohio September 1954, and has been 9-7478. very active in this organization since then.' In this relatively short period of time he has put in over 250 hours of watch time in addition, to supervising the maintenance work on the post. In January, 1955, Mr. Lovett was appointed Captain of Squadron E, a duty that he will continue to carry out until a replacement can be appointed. According to Mr. Burke, the appointment of Mr. Lovett as chief dbserver resulted from the unanimous recommendation of the staff of the North Canton GOC. j ve opment and management con- Mr. Lovett will be assisted by sultants of Cincinnati. Hazel Lovett in carrying Local Band,; Orchestra, Chorus Rated Superior Science Association. He is also a member >f Kappa. Sigma, sp- ,t-,„x ^ ^ ■ + ■ iCial fraternity. He is married ton Filter Center to assist m an.and nas one on. .area-wide recruiting drive to I ■ man the hew GOC Post at Parkersburg, West Virginia. . Mrs. Ziegler was picked by the Air Force as an excellent example of devotion to duty by a civilian. She has over 500 hours of service time in both the Canton Filter Center and the North Can- ton Post and was one of the organizers of the North Canton Post. The GOC recruiting drive in Parkersburg was held Friday, March 25th and Mrs. Z i e g 1 e r participated in several radio programs and addressed a meet, ing o'f 150 citizens who were interested in GOC. The Air Force reports that 70 persons signed up for the Parkersburg GOC as a result of the one-day recruiting drive. The North Canton High School band, orchestra and girls' chorus won ratings of superior in the District Vm band, orchestra and chorus competitive festival held Saturday, March 26, at McKinley High School. John Wheeler is instrumental director, and James Lotze directs the vocal music at the school. > The eleven area high schools who won the superior rating are now eligible to compete in state finals April 23. Approximately 3,000 students from Stark, Carroll, Columbiana, Tuscarawas and Jefferson counties participated in the event, which is sponsored by the Ohio Music Education Associa - tion. Thirty - four bands and orchestras and 21 choruses competed. Other high schools whose bands were rated superior were Jackson Memorial, Salem, Do - ver, Northwest, Malvern, Denni- son and Beach City. Dover's orchestra also won a rating of superior. Vocal groups which won the superior rating were Salem, Louisville, Northwest, Sandy Valley and Hartville Mixed or Choruses; and the Hartville 'Girls' chorus and Boys' Chorus. Survey Of Akron-Canton Airport Current And Future Needs Under Way Summit County Commissioners recently awarded the job of surveying the current and future needs for facilities at the Akron- Canton Airport to the firm of Landrum and Brown, airport de- Mrs out his new duties The commissioners also have appropriated $14,500 to pay the A= a result »f increase re C0St of the surve,y which John As a result of increased re-1F Brown of the cincinnati firm to attend and enjoy the; Exhibi- Hotel iri Washington, D.C. April 22 and 23^ cruiting effotts, enrollments in the ranks of the North Canton GOC have reached a new high in March. By the 25th of March, thirty-five i,rea. residents had signed up fbr duty as observers in the Nortli Canton GOC. The following people have already '.received theit training 'and are on duty: Mr. and Mrs. Lester Swearengin, Mr. John D. Fuller, •Mrs. Kay Fuller, Mr. George T. Ward, Mr. Paul Wines, Mr. J. R. Dwigglns, Mrs. Martha Meis- ter, Tom Dorosky and David Lappin. The balance of the: enrollees (for March are either- in training said can be completed in from four to six months. The money will be paid from the Airport fund to which both Summit and Stark County contribute $15,000 each year. There was enough balance in the fund left from last year's operations to pay the survey cost, Julius Kohler, clerk of the Summit board said- Action by the Akron board followed a recommendation of the four airport trustees, representing bdth counties, submitted to the Summit-Stark commission - ers last month. The survey, will be concewied iTauildings. *vith new terminal building requirements, charges for airlines services, rental of hangar sites and other phases of the post operations. The Cincinnati firm also will suggest methods under which a new $750,000 terminal building can be financed. Airport needs and anticipated' requirements for the next 10 years will be studied by the experts. The estimated cost of $750,000 for a new terminal building ha& been made by C. Blake McDowell of Akron and Henry Timken Jr., of Canton trustees who made the study of facilities in other cities. They said they foand conditions at the Toledo airport similar to those at Akron^ - Canton, and Toledo recently completed'a new terminal building for $660, 000. Summit and Stark Comities will have to finance equal shares of the cost of any ne«!
|Title||The Sun, 1955-03-30|
|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|