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TMC NEED IS SHE AT <S£S **£% -«* -« <&. VOL. 20—No. 48 NORTH CA.NTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6,1950 6c PER COPY Responsibility Is Ours I believe in the United States and its concept of government. I believe that we arc God's chosen instruments to bring to the world the idea of the democracy of mankind, the respect and recognition of the individual man. I believe that God has given to us the resource, the genius and the ability to fulfill to completeness this mission—if we but choose to use it.. I think in all His relations witli mankind, as revealed to us in the Scriptures, God has sought to carry out His pro gram here on earth through man. In the Old Testament this pattern and this relationship is clearly revealed, in it and running through all those years of man's existence on earth, like a silver thread is the unwavering purpose of God to advance mankind spiritually and otherwise through the interpretation of His commands in terms of human living and human lives. The beginning and the end of God's program is the greatest happiness of mankind, the greatest measure of justice and equality to all and the dignity of the individual. In the effort to bring this about God, as evidenced by his recorded commandments to the people of Old Testament days, has at times seemed wholly ruthless. He has permitted nothing—even the slaughter- of thousands, to stand in His way. His progress toward His goal for man has been marked by a steadfast unrelenting, unfailing pressure for His definite goal —a goal that has existed and has been kept before man, since creation's dawn—a goal of right and justice to all mankind, the respect and the dignity of the individual, and the' obedience of His code. With the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers o>n the shores of America the torch was placed in the hands of America. Here on this soil which we call the United States was set up a new race, and into" its keeping as truly as in the case of any of the races of the Old Testament times, was given the charge to carry on the torch of liberty and justice and freedom and right in the marathon of mankind toward the Infinite goal. We have the resources—resources such as no other race of people of all times has possessed. As long as we use these resources toward the betterment of the world, the establishment here on earth of liberty, justice, freedom and the rights of the individual we are going to go forward and prosper. If we fail and stumble, it is my sincere conviction that we are going to be brushed ruthlessly aside by God, and the torch' is going to be placed i,n the hands of a l'^ce more worthy. If you don't believe God works this way read your Old Testament againwYou will find God a stern, an unrelenting commander always. You will discover that man's purpose on earth is .not for the passing pleasure of man, but for the ultimate fulfillment of an infinite plan. I believe, and it is a conviction with me, that we have been permitted to discover the secret of the atom bomb for a purpose—a divine purpose. I believe, and it is a conviction with me, that if we fail to use all the means that God and our genius have put into our hands to accomplish His purpose, we will be .wiped out, as those before who have failed, have been wiped out. The responsibility for our future rests with us. The FBI And Sabotage Some years ago a Presidential directive was issued providing that the Federal Bureau of Investigation take charge of investigative work in matters relating to espionage, sabotage, subversive activities and related matters. Now President Truman has again called attention to this directive, and added the suggestion that all patriotio organizations and individuals, as well as law enforcement officers, report all information concerning such matters to the Bureau. The FBI is as near to you as your telephone. The organization is interested in facts, not gossip or idle rumors. Some bit of information which may seem inconsequential to the individual coming upon it may be just what the FBI needs, in conjunction with other data in its possession, to make a case. No one should make private investigations in this field —they can only lead to hysteria and witch-hunts which in themselves"weaken .our internal security. If any fact of any nature comes to your attention which suggests sabotage or espionage, report it at once. This is. vitally important, now. The forces which are working to undermine us are not always easy to identify.. They have been trained in deceit. They utilize cleverly camouflaged movements, such as certain peace groups and civil rights organizations, to advance their ends. Communism teaches that every conceivable weapon must be used to help destroy, the non-communist world. And the center of that world is the United States. ...... Remember—the FBI is our first line of defense against tiie destructionists within this country. Help it whenever you can, and without delay. Cool Heads Are Needed Advocates of stringent controls because of the Korean crisis overlook a number of facts in their efforts to direct the nation's economic life. The additional $10 billion .President Truman asked for defense is only about 4 percent of our gross national product. Our economy can furnish that and still supply civilian needs. If shortages develop, a longer work week will produce more goods. 'The control-we-need, most-is. self .controlled by aU who .want more than their share. H. W, Hoover Jr. Appointed Head Of Division A Optimist Club Expresses Thanks And Lists Expenses for Season North Canton Optimist Club.members and officers as well as the Little League and Junior League officers and baseball players express their sincere thanks to the people in the North Canton school district for their financial contributions and-many hours of personal time in making the recent baseball season an outstanding success. Everyone was magnificent in their spontaneous response to the Optimist Club letter that went out to all residents in the North Canton school district asking for their support and assistance to provide a supervised baseball season for all boys between the ages of , to 12 for Little League play and boys over the age of 12 for Junior League play. The Hoover Company provided the grounds on which the Optimist Club members built the Little League field while the various playgrounds provided the baseball dia-nvinds for Junior League play. A special note of thanks goes to the Hi coaches and the several seorckcepers who gave many hours of their time each week during the playing season. The North Canton Dairy also verv generously furnished refreshments to all the players after each game. It would be impossible to personally thank the hundreds 0f People who eavo unstiiitinglv of their time to make this season a success, •so .we simply say on behalf of the Optimist Club and the baseball players in both the Little League and the Junior League "your generous response '.vas wonderful" and we will try our best to continue to merit this same support wvien the familiar cry of "batter up" is heard when the baseball season opens in 1951. The following is an accurate record of both receipts and disbui-se- ments in the operation of both the Little League and Junior League luring the past season: "RECEIPTS": Contributions secured from "special letter" sent to North Canton area residents, including Optimist members inHLvid- ual contributions—§032.25; Player registration fees—103.00; Income fr->m refreshment stand, exhibition game and donation from Optimist Club treasury—240.34; total $1,-' 2rM.i>i). "DISBURSEMENTS": Uniforms, bases, pennant and eciuipimeiit— $300.15; Balls and I3ats--193..50; Umpires fees (covering 67 games) —183.00; Sod and field expense— 137.22; Little League entry fee, Williamsport Pa.—10.00; Phiyer "personal injury" iii'Surance—220.- 00; Stamps, postage on return envelopes and letters sent to residents of North Canton area—188.- 35; Loud speaker expense—15.00; Bank check service charge—1.10; Hardware and repair on refreshment stand—33.27; total $1,281.50. Officers of the club include William Sohiltz, Secretary & Treasurer, Little League; Lester Rinehart. President, Little League; Ford Fosnight. Treasurer, Optimist Club; Smith Witter, President Optimist Club. British Arrive al Pusan Community BIdg. Activities The Howling alleys at (lie Community Building have been co.m- pletely refinished and new pins are now -on. hand for the season's games. The Club League will bowl on Wednesday night and the Intercity Leagues will start, bowling Tuesday night, September 11. Mi-. Richard Warner who is replacing Bill Blank has assumed hi* duties. Mr. Warner graduated from Heidelberg College in 1940 and did graduate work at Springfield College in Massachusetts. During the summer Mr. Warner worked at the Dayton Hi-Y Camp. H. VV. Hoover Jr. has been appointed Chairman of Division A of the Community Chest campaign which- will begin its Fall Drive 'Soon. This division is responsible for raising mop- than two-thirds of the total campaign. The division solicits the gifts of large firms and organized groups and a selected list of individuals giving in large amounts. Mr. Hoover was associate chairman of Division A in the 1948 and 1949 campaigns and in the two previous drives was -a cammittce- maii in the division. He also was associate chairman of the employe division in the recent successful Aultman Hospital campaign. Born in North Canton April 23, 1918, he received his pre-collegu schooling at Choate School in Wal- lingford, Connecticut. He then attended Rollins College in Winter Park. Florida, where he graduated in 1940. * Mr. Hoover became associated with The Hoover Company immediately following his graduation During the early part of World War II he wa*> exifcditor on government contracts until called into military service jn July, 1943. Leaving the army wuh a rank of second lieutenant, he returned to the company in 1945. Mr. Hoover was appointed assistant vice president of The Hoover Company in April. UM8. £__£.. . PUSAN, KOKKA — British "Hirers are shown posed beside a U. S. air force plane upon t-"ir arrival at Pusan airstrip. They were the first troops to reach here by air from Hong Kong, part nf the Britir.h forces Rent to aid UN war against North Korean Reds. Little Art Gallery Opens Fall Season With Serigraph Display Better Mail Service Promised During September, The Little Art Gallery of the North Canton Library will show an interesting exhibit of serigraph reproductions leaned by the Butler Art Institute of Youngstown. Famous American painters produced made the original paintings fro.m which these copies have been produced by the silk screen process. Several hundred reproductions can be made from the silk screen stencil, and thus a lower cost work of art is made available to those who want to own important paintings. The prints on display are nearly all t'li; work o,f the same silk screen interpreter, and tJherefore show a uniform style of transpos ing the artist's work in oil or watercolor into the silk screen stencil method. An exception is the work of Robert Gwathmoy, whose strong pattern and color is distinctively his. In the old days, paintings were often used as the basis for steel or wood engravings. These were ysometimes hand-colored to give a rough "copy of the original work of art. Today's silk screen copies are much more colorful, and have a fresh, open technique that permits matching textures of brush strokes etc. As many a.< Hi colors are used to produce these prints. The Little Art Gallery is open during Library hours, and there is no admission charge at any time. BROTHER OF NORTH CANTON MAN DIED OHIO MTNUTE WOMEN ANNOUNCE. MEETINGS Two group 'meetings and a membership business meeting 'have been announced by the Minute Women of Ohio for September. - Lorcn Souers Jr„ attorney, will discuss "Organization of Political Parties" on September 18 at 2 p.m. and September 19 at 7:30 p.m. Robert Hartnian, of The Repository's stall, will outline the. new office type ballot on September 25 at,2 p.m. and September 26 at 7:30 p.m. General business meeting for all.members will be held September 12 at 8 p.m. in the Mercy School of Nursing auditorium. Recapitulation - of the organizations work and objectives will be outlined, according to Mrs. George S. Hack- ett. chairman. Liunie rweany.JiO. brother of W. Downes Sweany of North Canton, died in his residence in Canton on Sunday morning. He had suffered a heart attack six weeks ago. A native ■ of Carroll County, he had made his home in Canton for the past 35 years. He retired a year ago"4as a machinist with the Babcock Printing Press Corp. In addition to his brother he is survived' by his wife, Mrs. Mary E. Sweany; a daughter, Mrs. Dale Gust, of Canton;, a son William R. of the residence; two sisters, the Misises Lula ami Anne Sweany of Canton, and one grandchild. . Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Dennis W. Foreman on. Tuesday afternoon*. Burial .was .made in Forest Hill Cemetery. POTATO CONTEST JUDGING SEPT. 7 This year WHBC is sponsoring its first annual Potato Contest. The contest.is open to everyone—young or old—farmer or city gardener within the WHBC listening area. All potatoes ate to he sent to "Potato Contest, WHBC. Canlon, Ohio." and must be postmarked not later than midnight. Wednesday. September (i. The method of judging the largest potato will be done by water displacement in front of WIIBC's midway studio on Grange Day, Thursday, September 7. The Navy Mothers Club to Hold Tag Day, Thursday September No Registrar Appointed For North Canton Mail service to Akron, Barberton and Cleveland and return has been improved by addition of a new truck route, VV. H. Scheetz, superintendent of mail, stated. The truck will leave the Canton Postoffice at 11 a.m. arriving on Cleveland at 2 p.m. It will leave Cleveland at 3 p.m. and reach the Canton Postoffice at (i p.m. It carries mail of all kinds including ■parcel post. This is in addition to another truck which has been in operation for sonic time leaving Canton at !> p..m. and returning at 3:30 a.m. The outfit is a huge semitrailer capable of handling all the mail on this route except during the Christmas rush when it may be necessary to add another truck. Mr. Scheetz said the addition will result in greatly improved mail service. On its first trip Friday the truck carried i.O full bags of mail. Mail intended for shipment by the truck should be in the post- office an hour in advance of departure time to assure 'handling. In announcing the date for 'Tag Dav' this year, the officers of the Navy Mothers Club of North Canton feel that since the war in Korea our need to help the boys would be greater, than ever, with every day bringing more and more wounded home to be added to the long list of casualities of World War I and II. Some of these men will spend the remainder of their lives on hospital beds. The Navy Mothers Clubs try tq help make their lives more bearable by giving them birthday parties, little nicknacks that they would never have otherwise, smokes and slippers, cookies and the like which we in the normal walks of life take for granted, the Navy Mothers Clubs try to supply. The Navy Mothers Clubs are responsible for Hostess Houses where service men mav go for a ■nights rest' and set a goo-d home cooked meal. These Hostess Houses are open 24 hours a day. The Clubs also try to provide for the service man's family in various ways, such as making layettes for the little newco.mer.9 and buying food and clothing for the others when needed. Last year the Navy Mother's Club contributed $15 each to the Mariea Crile and BTecksvillei hospitals to buy coupon books so the men could buy food from the iNaw Mothers-Canteen. $15 was given 'to the Little League Baseball Team; 52 to each of our mien from 'here who were in the service at Christ mas time, $25 to Staten Island Hospital for Christmas, $25 to the Hostess Houses for Christmas «nd $10 in groceries and 40 pieces'-off linens for the John Murphy famjly^ The North Canton Na.vy iSfftibgt Club made and sent out"eight' hjjri. ettes, 78 pairs of slippers ait*} ttftf* eral lap rdbes to be used for wCfeel chair patients. In order to carry on this work and have enough funds to do wijyb, the Club holds bake sales, collects tax stamps and depends on the money raised on Tag Day to teip them keep going and do for th« other boys who will be and are In need of these little attentions. Remembering- the many tiiu. came back from the othfer wars who needed help so badly and tihe many more who will be coming: back fram this war needing help, and remembering that some of our very dear ones may be atoonir those needing these attentions badly, leta all dig do-sen deep in vur pockets and fill those "Tag Day** cans to tihe brim. It's the least w« can do to these women who give ot> freely of their time to make life'i' little more pleasant for the invalids and wounded. Mrs. Vernon Donaldson is genera al chairman of .the Tag Day committee and she is being assisted by Mrs. Chester Doiner publicity chairman. If you want to give more or do not want to wait for Tag Day either one can be contacted and will be happy to accept your donation. When the list of Deputy regis trars was released by tihe state motor vehicle registrar. Ntrth Canton was conspicuous by its ab "•ence. Any North Cantonite needing a new driver's license in the future must travel either to Canton or one of the other twons nearby to buy their new three-year Ohio drivers licenses which went on sale, Tuesday, September 5. Persons whose birthdays occur between October 1 and October 5 are eligible to applv for the new licenses. A new group will be eli gible to apply each day thereafter. No person may apply for a three year licence more than 30 days prior to his first birthday after September 30, 1950, at which time the 11050 license will expire. Any person who fails to renew his 19.*i0 license more than 3 months after ihe license expires will be required to undergo and pass a driver examination in order to regain driving privileges. The fees for the new three-year operator license will be 51.00 whereas, the fees for a three-year chauffer license and badge will cost $1.00, ft all Deputy Registrar offices. Licenses issued to Ohio residents while out of state will bo issued from the Columbus office of the Bureau of Motor Vehicles only. ZION MISSIONARY TO MEET SEPT. 14 The Women's Missionary Society of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet at the church on Thursday. September M at 7:30 p.ni. Mrs. D. O. Corner will review the book "Missions at the Grass Roots.'1 Mrs. Harry Mo'hler will have charge of the devotions and Mrs. A. G. Richards and Miss Sadye Richards will be hostesses for the evenings meeting. LUTHER-WED'S CLASS TO MEET SEPTEMBER 9 The Luther-VVed's Class of the Zion Lutheran Church will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Snyder, at 8 o'clock on Friday evening, September S. A hayride has been planned for COMMUNITY CHURCH BOY SCOUT MEETING The Boy Scout Troop of the Community Christian Church will play host to their parents at a corn and weiner roast on ' the church lawn ' on Tuesday, Septm- ber 12 at 7:30 pain. A short business meeting precede the meal. will the group, with a weiner roast af- per.--ou entering the largest potato I forward. The Snyder home is the will be presented with a twenty- first farm east of the Mudbrook five dollar Savings Bo'nd from' the I Lutheran Church in Jackson Town- grandstand that evening. ship. McKinley Kennel Club Announces All Breed Puppy Match Sept. 10 The McKinley Kennel Club of Canton will sponsor its first all-breed puppy match since 1947 Sunday, September 10, in Stadium Park at Canton. Registration will begin at noon, with the match opening at 1:30 p.m. Tra Culler of Broadway rd will be chairman of the bench show committee. The show, a sane MARTHA MISSIONARY MEETING SEPT. 11 The Martha Missionary Circle of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Carl Deimling, 501 West Maple Street, on Monday evening. September HI at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Calvin Heintz and Mrs. C. W. Studer will give a report of the Tiffin Conference of the Women's Guild. Mrs. Paul Kliner will assist the hostess. LOCAL GIRL HEADED ACTIVITIES GROUP Miss Ruth Harpold was chairman of the committee in charge of the activities held by the Young; Adults of the Y.M.C.A. at a Coed Camp held Labor Day weekend. The camp opened Saturday, September 1, at the "Y's" Camp Ina- wendewin on Turkeyfoot Lake and closed Labor Day afternoon. ladies Day Out' Plans to Be Outlined at Tea On October 5 Report on Girls' State and Talk on Alaska Highlight Auxiliary Meeting * Miss "Nell McCue will speak on Alaska at the September -1 meeting of the North Canton American Legion Auxiliary, to 'be held in the Community BxiildingT Miss McCue who is the sister-in-law of Mrs. Edith McCue of North Canton, was a member of the faculty of Portland, Oregon State College. On _ leave of absence she drove 10,000 .-miles by.'car to Alaska and. along, the. AI- can Highway alone. In-Alaska she chartered a plane and flew over parts .of Alaska which could not be reached by car and over the outskirts of the "proving-groundg." Margaret Walker, delegate from North Canton to "(iirls' State," will give her report" at£ this' meeting; as will Mrs. Marie Himes and Mrs Mildred Roush, who will report on the American Legion Auxi- iliary Convention. Election of officers will also take place at this meeting which will be held * in, the' Community Building beginning at 8 p. m, tioned match under American Ken net Club "l-ules, will be open to all purebred puppies between '1 and 12 months old. Judges for the show will be Mrs. Any Wuchter of Akron, sporting breeds; Charles Spahr of Warren, hounds; Hermann Heid of North Canton, working- and non-sporting breeds; Samuel Stock of Canton, terriers; Samuel McAnany of Canton, Boston terriers, and Mrs. Irene Herring of Canton, toys and best in show. Among the local area dogs winning honors at the Ravenna Kennel Club Show and the Chagrin Valley Kennel Shew held recently, Karina V. Spies, a smooth-haired dachshund owned by Lawrence Spece of Schneider rd. resenve winner's} bitch and best American bred at both shows. Gari v. Spies went winners dog at both shows and i Karl v. Spies went reserve winners dog at both shows. Both are smooth-haired dachshunds owned hy Mr. Spies. Both .Shows were sanctioned by the American Kennel Club. The Chagrin Valley show, with 960 entries in 76 breeds, was one of the largest open-bench shows in the Middle West. Graduation exercises for -ohed ience dogs trained by the Canton All-Breed Training Club will be held Sunday. September 17 in Dueber Park, Canton, at 1:30 p.m. Luke Garrity of the Northeastern Ohio- Germain" Shepherd Club will be judge,.___...,,- _.,__^ _._ ... . Mayor Evans Issue's Proclamation PROCLAMATION Designating Sunday, September 17, 1950 as CONSTITUTION DAY WHEREAS, Constitutional government is a proven factor and exemplifies man's highest attainment in self-government; and WHEREAS, the Constitution of the United States was adopted one hundred and sixty-three years ago; and WHEREAS, since the adoption of the Constitution by the United States we, as a free people, have attained the highest standard of living the world has ever known by reason of the processes of our self-government. ■ NOW, THEREFORE, I, R. B. EVANS, Mayor of the Village of North Canton, O. do hereby declare September 17, 1950 as Constitution Day and most sincerely urge that all peoples reflect upon the precepts contained in the Constitution in order that we may better appreciate those things which are ours under constitutional government as contrasted with those ideologies of a communist state whose people are completely dominated in every phase of their living by their governments. . IN. WITNESS WHEREOF] I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the official' seal of the Village of Noa-th Canton, Ohio, this 1st day of September 1950. R. B. EVANS, Mayor Mrs. Ralph Bush, chairman of the committee iii chargd of arrangements for 'Ladies Day Out' has announced the plans for a Tea to be held for all the women in the Community who are interested in this year's "Ladies Day Out" wHich is being planned for the North Canton Community Building. The Tea will be held at the Community Building on the afternoon of October 5 starting at 2 o'clock. At that time the various classes will be outlined and 'the teachers '.vill be introduced. ■*- 'Ladies Day Out' proper will- start on Thursday October 12 and will be held at the same time as last year. Ceramics will also be added if a teacher can be obtained by that time. All women of the Community interested are urged to call the Community Building and make their reservations in advance* to assure themselves of being able to get into the particular classes, in which they are interested. Assisting Mrs. Bush is Mrs. Gil-< bert Smith, assistant chairman, of the committee and Mrs. Philiu Bierly, Mrs. Harry Mohler, Mrs. Frank Berrodin. Mrs. William Mellon, Mrs. Roy Harpold, Mrs. Orin Gill. Mrs. Clair Boger and Mrs. Helen Fiiltz who is secretary of thel group. REBECCA CLASS MEETING THURSDAY The Rebecca Class of the Zion Evangelical and Refbraned Church will meet in' the social rooms " of the Church on Thursday evening for their first fall meeting of lihe season. Mrs. Fred Hey/man guest speak. er for the evening will talk^m "Specimen Shells." Mrs. C. E. F(gtz will be chairman of the hoettss [committee and Mrs. Harvey L$sh I will have charge of he deyo&oaj-.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1950-09-06|
|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|
TMC NEED IS SHE AT