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, '^*'^%^?'S^^fi^sf^' y"7,,",;,iV7"-'"'"7 ,<r' a. if H » k $0uVf^G0F T0 fT<>^ SOMETIME "/--' ' VOL. 23—No. ID 2.-1*}-% Z&^ \fet.l With Thanks FREE shcools are still free institutioris. in the United States, thanks to the bravery of tenicongressmen, five Democrats and1 five Republicans. Jointly, last December 12, they broke up a piece of law-making- strategy that might have wrecked American freedpm completely. Thus ended Round 5 of a long and costly fight to top our public schools with a bureaucratic boss in Washington. The House Committee on Education, by a ten-to-nine vote, rejected the famous bill to provide federal aid (?) to education. The threat' of collectivism to American liberty was greater at no time during World War II than it is now, and all people who appreciate the privileges our pioneer grandfathers won with flintlock rifles, may be thankful to a sane Congress. WHAT happened that day made the: best news of the week but, important as it was, did not eclipse the brilliant tidings of the previous week when President Truuman signed a bill to place a group of government corporations under control of Congress. These highly privileged, wild entities had been foraging without restraint in rich fields of industry for varying numbers of years. The Chief Executive complimented Congress for roping and branding these freebooters, as well he might. Indeed the 79th Congress deserves a great deal of commendation. One of its most notable achievements of the First Session was the exhaustive job by the Manasco Committee, X-raying the so- called Full Employment Bill. It deserved to be diagnosed thoroughly, and it was. ...SEVERAL well informed Washington observers predicted that a dehorned and f angless version of the Full Employment Bill Would pass — into oblivion. As originally written, it was a viper;; a, sort of two-edged Townsend plan of pensions with an appended government guarantee of ever-ready, gainful employment to everybody out of jails and hospitals, drunk or sober, on borrowed government money. .^•wlsk-.ever.^ Aineican. could live oii.a farm long enough to Teajm. ^w^slen.tji ^-spe^ds"^ production.. The-more .of any-, thing^people,'produce, ttie-.more/of it-they have." *•--" "Prosperousj.productive people can afford to yield their substance freely to help genuinely unfortunate folk Who are in need. On the other hand it is not a kindness to quench any mian's desire to make his own living and build his own success. Doing such things for people is unfair to them. We should' be proud of our 79th Congress for holding that everlasting truth in mind. Open Your Eyes ' Few people today have any conception of the important part the Bible teachings played in the business progress of the United States or the creation of our government. America was founded on man's consciousness of God, man's daily labor and the fruits therefrom. ., All over the world, during the past two decades, political teachings, which aggrandized an individual, have taken the the place of Bible teachings. Equality, freedom and religious liberty have been lost in nations which glorified indivduals gather than principles. 1 In our own country, strong factions are seeking to tie our future progress to, all-powerful government. People are losing; sight of the fact that America was not built on this bWjs, but was built upon a Constitution that embodies the teachings of the Bible. '[[1$ is high time that we came to our senses and, instead of aping foreign governments that criticize our country but turn to it for men and money to settle their everlasting quarrels, and. proyerty, renewed >our respect for the spirit that breathes behjnd our own Constitution, based an ideals whijch hg.y.e; given- us liberty and blessings beyond those enjoyed by, all Qth.er peoples. !And d\m't, let any foreign or domestic politician try to tell you he has a, system under which government will do for the individual what the individual, cannot do for himself if he keeps government his servant rather than his master. Out Qi Bounds ■ ' There are advantages and disadvantages to living in the suburbs a few blocks beyond the city limits. The disadvantages very'often don't strike home until there is an emergency, such 3S n.eed for fire protection. ?! For example, a house catches fire, the nearby fire department, is called but' refuses to come because the house m question is a couple of biocks outside the department's jurisdiction.' Bitterly the owner watches his property bum to hfe ground. Sometimes he even sees the efficient looking equipment of the city standing by a short distance away to protect nearbv buildings within the city limtis. "It is as helplessas he. The law says it is to go no farther and the fire crew must obey the law. They know that if they should BO beyond the prescribed limits and a fire should occur intheir absence, destroying the property of a taxpayer entitled to their protection while they were out protecting the property of a non-taxpayer, they would be subject to the severest criticism! . 1 'Occurrences such,ate this can be avoided if outlying property- owners will form rural fee districts which work in conjunction with the nearest fire department. Arrangements o£ thjLs nature provide for payment of fire protection and -fiVe--fighting:"service. > Everyone who lives where there is doubt as to fire protection, should -.take steps immediately to erafee that doubt. After the emer%ency; arises,, it; is too' late. And it is unfair, then to criticize the.fire department; The blame is on the property-owners. ^ Four Projects Named By Civic Ass'n of Greentown North Canton High School Six Weeks Honor Roll The following students are named on the six weeks honor roll released by the North Canton school. In the Seventh grade with all grades 90% or above were: Clayton Carson, Charles Culler, JoyeeQarol Israel, Martha Mellen, Shirley Miller, Joan Lamb, Ronald Morrow, Margaret Peabody, Neal Rowley, Joann Say- lor, Sherwin Snyder, Betty Lou ■ Strausser and Norma Jean Young. Of these students Joyce Carol Israel, Margaret Peabody, Joann Saylor,1 Sherwin Snyder and Norma Jean Young also placed on the honor roll for the semester. Among the students who placed on the honor roll with 3 grades .of 90% from the 7th were Joanne Ferrell. Janet Fetzer, Sandra Mclntyre and Barbara Ann Russell, also on the semester honor roll with those percentages were Janet Fetzer, Martha Mellen, Shirley Miller, and Joan Lamb. On the six weeks honor roll with all grades above 90% from the 8th grade were Audrey Fryer, Barbara Myers, Tacie Lee Nelson and* Carolyn Willaman. Three of these students Audrey Fryer. Tacie. Lee Nelson and Carolyn Willaman placed ion the semester honor roll. With three grades of 90% and no grades below 85% the following students placed on the honor roll. Barbara Bierlv, Marjories Boger, Jean Krei- ner, Raymond Mummery, Margaret Post. Phyllis Spitler and Janice Zeigler. Placing on the semester honor roll with these averages were Marjorie Boger, Jean Kreiner, and Barbara Myers. Mary Jane Elson was on the honor roll for the six, weeks period in the 9th grade and both she and Martha Ann Bain were^j on the semester honor roll with all grades of 90% or above. Barbara Basing- er, Shirley Mellen and Margaret Sheely of the ninth grade were on the 6 weeks honor roll with 3 grades of 90% and no grades below 85%. Shirley Mellen was also on the the semester honor roll. Thirteen students from the tenth grade who placed with 90% and better on the six weeks honor roll were, Doris Elaine Boger, Tom Braucher, Shirley DeMusey. Gloria Gloor, Anna Haim, James Heckaman, Jacqueline Logan. Pattv Mas- line. Sherman Pratt, Ted Shilling, Shirley Voll, Jean Weber, and Blair Zimmerman; of these Shirlev DeMusey, Anna Haun. Doris Elaine Boger, Jacqueline Logan, Patty Masline, and Shirley Vol! also made the semester honor roll. With 3 grades above 90% and none ur- der 85% June Martin made both the six weeks and the semester honor roll. Dariene Broeske,__Helen Daily, Maxine Detimore. Harold Duryee, Doris Hanel. Phvlli-^.Mfe Dowell, Marie Rubright-ahd^MUared Walker *of the eleventh grade, made the six weeks honor roll and of these students Maxine Detimore, Harold Dwryep. Bill Lerch. Phyllis McDowell. Mark Rubright and Mildred Walker were on the semester hon- nr roll with grades of 90 and better. Barbara Achauer. Bprbara Gray. Norma, Harrison, Bill Lereh, and John McCamant of the eleventh grade made the 6 week's honor roll and of these, Doris Ha^pl, Norma Harrison, and John Mc- Camant made the semester honor roll With o-rades 90 and over, .lime Officers of Greentown Civic Association for 1946 were installed and " special project committees were appointed" at the meeting last _ Wednesday night, February 13, in j the high school. Roy Myers, president; H. C. Kissinger, vice president; Rev. George R. Sweeney, secretary, and Mrs. H. G. Bretz, treasurer, were installed by Frank T. Bow, Canton attorney. Mr. Kissinger, retiring president, presided at the meeting- attended by 80 members. A committee was appointed to circulate a petition on a proposed investigation by the commissioners of a sewage disposal system program. H. G. Bretz was named chairman with Lester Bishop, Forrest Wise, Todd Eaver and Ray Schroyr er as members. O. E. Boston will head a committee investigating possible sites for the establishment of a community memorial park of the recreational type, and Mr. Kissinger will serve as chairman of a committee to circulate a petition requesting extension of Route 173 from Route 44 westward through Greentown to Greensburg. Gerald V. Hansen was named chairman of the new program committee. The association voted to have monthly supper meetings in the future. The fire denartmentt was authorized to spend S285 for the purchase of additional equipment. Ceramic Vase and Book Plates on Display NORTfl .CANTON, .OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1946 George Washington S2.00 A YEAlt . 1732 To 1799 Com. Christian Church to Honor •Those In Service' A beautifully designed and glazed ceramic vase, the work of Chester Nicodemus, ceramic and sculpture instructor at the Columbus School of Art, has been presented to the Little Art Gallery of -North jCan- j-toh Library bv~Mt>.- Nicodemus. A graduate of the Cleveland School of Art, he is among the best- known art authorities in Ohio. The vase now is on display at the North | Canton library. Also on exhibition is a collection of story book plates, loaned to the gallery by Mrs. Curtis C. Coons of North Canton. Scenes depicted include ones from "Oliver Twist," "David Copperfield," "Pickwick Papers" and "The Chimes," as well' as "Evangeline" and "American Poets." A musical stein completes the exhibit. Of unusual interest, . too, is the original painting of the Bear, John BernarrL Mary Dahler, I sleigh, used by Collier's magazine The Community Christian Church will honor Servicemen at a dinner Saturday night, February 23 under the sponsorship of the Social Committee of the Church at 6:30 p. i:'m.,' with Mrs. R. T. Warbur- ton as.chairman. 1 A gala time has been planned for the evenings entertainment. Mrs. Denver Smith, will serve as. Toast Master, Mr. Paul Ferrell,' will direct group singing and a quartet will give a' group of numbers. Two young men will give a 'Skit' and Mr. Jack Ray of Canton will do. a 'Magician Act! Rev. M. A. Cossaboom will give a word of welcome. All returned servicemen and women are cordially invited to attend with their, wives, husbands, sweethearts and parents. Vinl et. Schneider, Margaret Smith and Folden Stumpf made the six weeks honor roll in the twelfth grade, and of these John Bernard and Folden .Stumpf made the semester honor roll. With three grades 90% and pbove and no grades under 85% the following -students of the twelfth p-rade made the six wepks honor roll. Marv Frank. Esther Hetrick. T]hplma. Huth. Lois Little. Howprd McCamant, Dolores Newell r>nd PiVhard Reiss. Of the5"' =tu- dents Thelma Huth. Lois Little Dolores Newell and June Bear made the semester honor roll. Send Tax Office Correct Address To Avoid Penalty At the close of business Friday Stark County had collected 39 percent of currentlyvdue real estate taxes and, special assessments, County Treasurer Frank A. Hoffman announced. The deadline for penalty-free payments of tax and assessment bills is March 9. The treasurer said his office is holding hundreds of tax statements which have been returned because of improper addresses. To avojd penalties, owners are urged to advise the treasurer without delay of any change of address so that statements may reach them before the collection period closes. The current collection of real estate taxes and. special assessments amounts t\o $2,574,286.40 while delinquent charges to be collected amount to $39,116.89. to illustrate the story "The Red Sleigh," written by George H. Freitag of North Canton and published in its issue of December IS. New Hours For Art Appreciation Classes Art Appreciatoin Classes sponsored by the North Canton Library and directed by Mrs. E. L. Latta will be held in the Little Art Gallery each Friday evening at 7:30 p. m. All who are interested are invited to attend. SEMPER FIDELIS CLASS OP ZION LUTHERAN The members of the Semper Fidelis Class of .the Zion Lutheran Church will meet at the home of Mrs. W. Mross on Bonnet Road with Mrs. Paul Daneker assisting the hostess, on Thursday, February 28 at 8 o'clock. Reviews At Library Noon Hour book reviews will be given ' at the North Canton Library-'each Wednesday from 12:40 Ho 1 pi m. Though planned-for business people who would- enjoy these book briefs once a week everyone is cordially invited to. attend. On February 27th, the first noon hour book review will be given by Mrs." Elizabeth Bracket .Librarian, who will briefly review several recent booksJ * n New non-fiction" books which have recently been added to the North Canton Library are: A guide to Colleges, Universities, and Professional schools in the U. S. This is a most inclusive guide to all types of schools, giving detailed information about each one. This is Photography by Miller & Brummitt. This book is intended for anyone who has ever made pictures—as who hasn't? — and who wants to learn more about photography easily and pleasantly. Contemporary American Painting Pagano Comp. Here are more than one hundred paintings so beautifully reproduced that this book is destined to become a collector's item. It is the Encyclopaedia Britannica Collection. Merry Mixer Cook Book by Robertson. Over 1000 successful recipes for standard and unusual dishes. Sewing for everyone by Pickens. The complete handbook for sewing at home. Written1 by one of the foremost professionals in the field —for use by every woman who sews or who wants to learn. A partial list of the new fiction books include: Kitty by Marshall, I Will B.e Good by Chapman, Meet Corliss Archer by Herbert; Hurry ui> and Wait bv Wilder, The Family or Maple Street by Taber, Wildwood oy Johnson, Death Comes as the Endt by Christie, Murder Within Murder by Lockridge. She Came Back by Wentworth, Shocking Pink Hay by Crane. SIXTY NEWCOMERS » GUESTS AT CHURCH DINNER Sixty recent newcomers to North Canton were honored last Wednesday- night at a Fellowship Dinner held, in the Community Christian church. The dinner was one of a series held annually by the Woman'* Missionary .society for new residents of all denominations. Rev. Harold Ewing, pastor, of, Christ Community Church, Edere- field, stressed ^the communities good' neighbor policy and the guests of honor were introduced. Mrs. Russell Hinton was general chairman for the program. Mrs. Doup-las Miller, ip president of the Woman's Missionary Society. Rev. My A. Cossaboom, pastor of- the qhjirch, presided,. --New York, N photo— tL. General Walter Jts. smith, former Chief of Staff to General Eisenhower, who has been named by President Truman as Ambassador to'Russia. Lt. General Smith signed- -the unconditional surrender terms-with", the, German -.officials whicli ended-the waavin-Europe. LADIES LITERARY CLUB WLL MEET FEBRUARY 25 , T?he .members' of the Ladies Literary Club will meet at the home of iB|rs. E. E. Clouser on Monday evening,- February 25 at 7:30 o'clock.. Miss- - Ethel- Brown will read a paper "on. American Literature and Mrs. L. G." Schfantz will read, 'Spring; Comes To Father.' R611] cill will- be. answered with, 'My ITswjrjte* Magazine.' - .6, Graduates Friday John Edwin Warstler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Warstler of Fifth Street, North Canton is among the thirty- eight :'stu.dents from Ohio who will receive their/degrees at Yale University-* graduation exercises 7on Friday morning, February 22 in Woolsey Hall. President Charles Seymour will confer the degrees upon the successful candidates and .will present' them with thei? diplomas. The exercises will close with an address by the' President. Also a part of the ceremony -will be the commissioning in the Naval Reserve of 161 members of the Navy College Training program, thirty of these students are from Ohio. After the close of the graduation exercises, President and Mrs. Seymour will hold a reception in the Round Room of Woolsey Hall for members of the graduation class and their families. A buffet luncheon will be served to the iNavy unit and their families in the dining hall -of Branford and Saybrook Colleges. - Of the Navy-Trainees "who are to be commissioned next week 102 are V-12 Engineering" Students ■ who have completed eight terms" of college work, while 59 are members of the Naval Reserve Officers' Training Corps who have finished seven terms of college. Immediatey following the exercises, these newly-commissioned Ensigns will proceed to the Naval Base at Newport Rhode Island, where, in company with newly- commissioned officers from other V-12 units in the Northeast, they will be assigned to ships for a four month training cruise. John Warstler, Bachelor of Engineering student will be Commissioned Ensign USNR. George Washington, President In 1789, Stili a Yardstick For Today Out of the storms and clouds of debt, disorganization, state jealousy, individual discouragement, and near- anarchy, preceding the writing of the Constitution of the United States, one figure loomed greiat and glorious as the leader in the formation of a strong, free and workable government—and* that figure was George Washington. Washington who had come into prominence after the capture of Fort Duquesne in the early French-Indian Wars, retired to • his plantation. Later he was elected to the House of Burgesses as a member from Virginia,-being asking-to rise and give an account of his military exploits,,he-stood-up, ' but could, say'. riothihg, whereuppn j the speaker relieved him.,by.stat- - ing; "Sit down, • Mri -.Washirigton/' your modesty equals ."your f valor, - and that surpasses^ any- power; of -'_ language I possess." ' . ' _ -V The breaking.-of-the dawn,- in the ;f formation of. this -' great republic [ was slow, indeed dn^, coming 'about. '- The birth parns-.were.'severe,beyond z all adequate expression in'words; '\ Apparently few" of-the -nations^ of . the "earth ^wanted this new.'babe of - the nations to-have ahealthychild- s -hood. There were . quarrelmgs. at home .and-insults-from abroad.. It -was.' this; same- Washington.- who wrote to the various leaders ; in the ' states and urgently recommended,, "an indissoluble* urti6ii' of the states, under one-federalh^ftd." Thus was- that , famous meeting called in Philadephia—with-Washington the delegate from Virginia with Madison' — where our great Constitution was created, in 1787. Beside him were John Adams, Benjamin Franklin, and representative men, now known to. almost every schoolboy. But foremost; ampng- them all was Washington, wljonr they were later to choose as.'the first president of this-great, republic, - A There were those at this famous gathering who wanted to: do things half way, or to, evade some of-the important issues — but not so Washington. He' quietly arose1-— he was chairman of the convention. —and said; "If, to please the people, we offer what we ourselves, disapprove, how can-we afterward defend our work? Let us raise a standard to which the wise and the honest can repair; the event is in the hand of God. The event WAS in the hand of God. as these 152 years have proven. Four foreign wars, and. a civil war, have not dimmed the wisdom Mrs. E. L Latta To Be Guest Speaker at Bethany Glass Meeting Mrs. E. L. Latta will be the guest speaker at the Bethany Class meeting on Thursday evening, when-they- meet in the church parlors.of the Zion Evangelical and.- Reformed Church at 8 p. m. The topic -of her talk will be 'The, Art-of Personal Appearance.' . New officers for the year to be installed at this meeting, are Mrs. Mortimer, president, Mrs. Knipfer, vice president, Mrs. Gross, secretary, Mrs. Stahler, assistant secretary, Mrs. Clark, treasurer, and Mrs. Knisely, assistant treasurer. Mrs. Paul Strausser has been appointed program chairman and Mrs. Car] Lehman, refreshment chairman. W. C. HINKEL DIED OF PNEUMONIA SAT. William C. Hinkel, 90, of W. Maple St., North Canton died in his home Saturday, February 16, from pneumonia, leaving 104 survivors. Born in Baltimore, Maryland, he lived most of his life in this area and had been a foreman for 26 years for the former Northern Ohio Traction & Light Co. He was a member of St. Paul's Catholic Church in North Canton. Mr. Hinkel is survived by his widow, Mrs. Catherine Hinkel of the home; one son, Frank N. Hin-. —- --- - -•- kel of Canton; three daughters,! pf Washington nor taken from «ie Mrs. Catherine DeMuesy, Mrs. Rose Whitman and Mrs. Blanch Foltz of' North Canton, and 41 grandchildren and 58 great-grandchildren. -< , Services were .held Tuesday-morning in St. Paul's "Church with burial in the Church cemetery. FATHER OF MRS. FRANK SHEELY DIES FOLLOWING ILLNESS Charles H. Sloat, 70', died Sunday, February 17, in Fairview Rest Home, Canton, following an illness of one year. Surviving are one daugher, Mrs. Frank Sheely of North Canton; a son, Arno of the home; a sister, Mrs. Nelson Hartong of Greentown; two brothers, Harvey of Greentown and Arthur of Akron, and one grandchild. He was a member of the I. O. O. F. lodge. Services were held Tuesday in the Myers parlors with Rev. L. D. Kollar officiating. Burial was made in Greentown Cemetery. STUTZMAN INFANT DIED SUNDAY Services for the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Stutzman of R. D. 1, wer.e held Monday afternoon in the Gleridenihg parlors at Hartville. Burial was made in Walnut Grove Cemetery. The infant died Sunday morning February 17 in Mercy Hospital, Canton. Also surviving are three sisters, Esther, Catherine and Alma, and two brothers. Lloyd and Mervin of the home, and the grandparents, Mr. told Mrs. Mose Sch- rock of R. D. I,4 Ujiiontown. MRS. MAYNARD HUMMEL TO BE HOSTESS TO THE BOOK CLUB Mrs. Maynard- HJummel. of 801 South Main. Street .will he hostess to the members'of the'North Canton Book Glub. when they meet next Tuesday e'vening'at 8 p.m. Mrs. Kenneth Weaver will review a book. NAOMI CLASS OF ZION REFORMED TO MEET THURSDAY, FEBRUARY IS Members of the Noami Class of Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet at the church for their monthly meeting on Thursday, February 28 at 8 p. m. Those assisting Mrs. Blanche Ager, chairman, in planning a patriotic pogam for the evenings entertainment are Norma Cherry; Rena Shaffer, Mada McCamant, Nettie Harter, Clara Davis, Elta Fulmer and Mary Cooper. MRS. COSSABOOM'S MOTHER DIED OF PNEUMONIA Mrs. John Paalzow, 91, died of pneumonia at her home in South Orange, New Jersey a short time after celebrating her 70th wedding anniversary. She is survived by her husband, five daughters and one son. Rev. M. A. Cossaboom officiated at the funeral services which were held in New Jersey, burial was made in Richmond, Virginia on February 12. HateonaS Winner MISSIONARY SOCIETY OF ZION LUTHERAN-CHURCH SPONSOR SUPpIeR MAR. 2 Members of „the"!Mi^si,onary Society of .the Zidn-ikutheran Church will sponsor a-.Chickejr Noodle supper to'be heldVatythe church on Saturday, evening^. March 2 at 8 q'clpck. Berne, Indiana — Arveda Schae- fer, 16', Kirklar.d township, Adams county, Indiana high school girl and 4-H club member has just been named national winner among high school age contestants in the 1945 Green Thumb contest. Her record, which included the care, harvesting and preservation of vegetables she produced on her half-acre garden at her home in Adams county. In addition Arveda helped to operate an 80-acre farm and to milk a herd of- 22 cows. She is shown here with a silver njedal that she was awarded ' as state winner in Indiana. Her record then won the national title of champion gardener in the youth group and ,$500, in additional to the national title in the high- school age section which brought a $100 victory bond. luster of his name. And now' we are being tested-, as neyer before, as a nation of free people—--whether or wot our form o| government and our way of life, shall still continue to exist in a world afire with war, ' a . large" ."part of' its - people dictated to and commanded by a group of selfish, ruthless leaders. Washington warned against all such leaders on foreign soils, and against the United States becoming- embroiled in their quarrels, jealousies and wars. Today, as never before—invisible to the eye.:— the Spirit of George Washington appears out of the clouds of war and dissensions, and almost speaks again. ', There is in all history no purer, or more inspiring name than that of Washington. Green, the Bi-itish historian, once stated; "No nobler figure ever stood in the forefront of a nation's life." Washington still remains "first in the hearts of his countrymen." May nothing that we now do dim the fame, the wisdom, or the greatness of that name! Havy Mother's Glub To Meet Tuesday February 26 Members of the Navy Mother's Club of North Canton will hold their social and welfare meeting «at the Community Building on Tuesday^ evening, sj February 26 at 7:30 o'clock. At • a special ■ meeting held last Wednesday members of • the Club finished up and packed- ready for shipping to the veterans hospitals eleven woolen wheel chair robes and 26 pairs of slippers,- books and games were also sjent in the box. ; The members are sponsoring a card party to be held Wednesday* February 20 the proceeds of which will be used to send an Easter trfeat to the veterans in the hospitals. On February 22 members will- join the Spangel Club of Canton in a covered dish dinner to be hjeld in the Western Union Hall at 6,:30 p. m. Any member not having transportation can be accommodated if they will be at the Community Building at 5:30. Egdenvodd! Farm Woman's Glub Meets Thursday The Edgewood .Farm Woman's club will meet at the home of Mrs.. J. H. Douglas of North Wataut Street in Canton ' on-- Thursday, February 21 at noon for a cohered, dish dinner. .' - ' The theme of the afternoon's meeting is to be, 'Famous People and Historical Places,' and Willi be in the form of a Round. Table] discussion with all- members ' participating. After a short.' business, meeting members wiH resume, ttyeir sewing for the Red Cross. .' < ttitzJS mmmmm^mmtt^mmmmttaai
|Title||The Sun, 1946-02-20|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
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