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,Af-A?-\i.vCAN eWr&os *^Hm& ■» Soldiers of Production National defense, like charity, begins' at home. The man at the lathe is as important in the defense of Freedom and Democracy as the man at the gun. " ' ,: Let us honor the' men who go to training camps to become* Uncle Sam's armed forces. But let us not forget the men at home who do their daily jobs and thereby also'serve their country., v It' has been found that it takes 18 workers .behind the lines to provide the supplies and equipment for one man in a modern mechanized army. This fact' focuses attention on the importance of the industrial plants scattered over the length arid breadth of this great country. . *., In the past these plants have operated quietly," often H without much notice from the public,'while they have produced the goods which have given America -' the highest standard of living ever recorded" in the history of mankind. 1n|qw many of the same plants, operated by local management aijd labor, are quietly, but dramatically, turning o*ut the weapons of defense to preserve our civilization! ' . ,| ' In the plant whose whistle you hear every morning are workers who may be called soldiers of production in- this gigantic defense job. The officers of this army are management. Day and night they are fighting the battle for Democracy and Freedom. Only they—industry—can produce a gun or a bullet to fire from it, an airplane or a b.omb to drop from it. Truly arsenal does mean, as the dictionary says, "house of industry." ' Industry gave us this civilization where we enjoy blessings unknown" elsewhere. Now it is producing the sinews of defense.to preserve it. ?^~x3i&^.fej*& NOKTH CANTONYSTARK COUNTY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1941 : *^". - ••■"-KJiS"' $1.50 PER YEA0R-" yMP* - * -~"! - l '.. - . >?.-* y- W W. #t &4 W.P. si *■___.;*:* S? ',&r --is*.--*.**. —*.- ,«, * Open Here Safety Stressed asSzkiool Opens • ..-.*- '-.-s.Hjg h.,,^j/ • . Y y.iy.. .-: * --. , > .. y'%-*.'&_^y * *•.. J* "..----::.. -ir -* -. - Extra Qeputy to Re Hired " ?J0?^ *" "■* ~- ' ^"■■' -^'^k ^eW **^'C ' _i-|*__ 1 ' ' '?-?■.' < • to Guard Main Crossing Traffic Doubled Over That of Last Year Increases Hazards At Sqhosol-Crossings; Both'Parente arid Ghi!dren"Sh«uld Cooperate in Effort tt> Prevent Accidents-' i:i '■• vY*j--* School bells will ring again next week, summoning children .back frf>m their summer playgrounds intp_,, the, ~ classrooms, for '.another tern-^a^thgir -hooks" and rgcitatipiis.'._,"_' Frpn? tlie_j'fiye year old.kindergarten youngster to' "the youthful','l^-' or '17-^ear-old se.r-iio'r, these s.gyeral" 'h'undrgcL Nqrth:Ga*o.|oii_boys and' girls are £6i-ti*j"e greatei-fpaVtiarixipiis to get ib'ac'k""j*p?sch'opl, '_a*axious to" meet - their'\*jlq .friends' and to picTs u*g';ag^iii. thelthreads of their, organized.-activiti'es.'" With this'/'Hiriual\tre]c-fcack'to ' '-- ' a. ol ofr-t"' 'wArtTW c< -'f Viovii' Te" »a trroi'vi ' ■Jc'Y All Qut for Economy Y 'If America is facing an "all out" emergency, it's time for every American to act, as if it were. " .'Busn^Hte^sual is finished for the duration. All right, .^py^^^3^Btt^k-ta<S^-Instead of husiiiess as usudl. ™<j. '■WHTriav-e^ " "" "•*-"--■*• "•'"•••- *-* But if business as usual is outlawed for most of ,us by ihe pressure of events, Why not for all of us ? So far as non- defense government; spending is concerned, it's still the order of the day. Th^e $3,529,000,000 tax bill now before Congress indicates that"-while'we are "all out" for taxes *we<are by ho nieans "all out" for economy. Everyone interested in preserving the American way of life acknowledges the need for huge defense financing. If we are to preserve our freedom,,we must have weapon's. If we are to haye weapons, we, must pay for them. However, the same critical state of affairs which calls for an increase in taxes .balls also for drastic reductions in non-defense spending. ' • Already emergency defense appropriations total $43,- 000,000,000 with some $7,000,000,000" more in immediate contemplation. This stupendous expenditure must be financed Qn top of the greatly increased cost of the non-defense government functions that has occurred in the last few years. Appropriation bills passed for the fiscal year, 1942, actually bpost non-defense items by $88,378,352 over .1941, - The time.has cpme for e.eonqmy. In'"the present emergency why are politicians still conducting' business as usual in the field of government finance? ' * the-claW'roomsV'there' is agaiiv issued- the "warning to parent's,'children and motorist'; to watch ■ those school crossings. It only takes an instant to'cau*se an accident that can never be' -remedied--- And- it is only through • cooperation ""of all those concerned that*-the greatest safety catirbe iassured.'- ■ '.' ' Traffic ' albti'g the highways ""-is doubled ""this"year over that of last year.- That fact 'alone'- means that both motorists and pedestrians must be doubly careful. Acting'Marshal * 'Russcl "'Smith asks all parents to' 'instruct their children to cross only--at guarded intersections" and at-the light on the square. ' 'A school patrolman ■will be stationed' at' the square at all times-when- school'children are going to and from'■'school to aid in protection for the' children.*'Village council' agreed to employ an extra deputy for'this "purpose at"' their meeting Monday evening. • All precautions "will"be taken by the police department' and the school authorities to; see that the school'.children; get safely* across the highways biit their program ot safety will be successful only if the parents and .the children cooperate fully in carrying' out safety measures. " -*'*' In addition to an extra school po- -liceman there will be ihe usual "school hoy uatrol at'school crossings. Motorists will be warned-of school zones by huge signs painted oh the highway where tbe zone begins. This * is: planned 'in order to slow traffic going past the /school buildings as well as crossings' used by the students. •'-;-. i . o Is A menca er There are* those, who say. that- America as we have known her is finished. They say it won't take a Hitler invasion to bring to^an end'the era "of freedorn, opportunity-and growth which have c^axacte-cij-ied t]iis nation in the past. ,', America is,mature, they sayi and we must now change our whole-concept of hei*. - - Let us see if we are so mature that we can no longer grow. It is important* to -know wh^t kind of a country- we are arming _tp. defend,' and,what potentialities it may have for progress after the smoke of the present world chaos' clears.' • A cQur^ti"^, like a. man or \vof--ian, grows in many 'ways. A man or \ypman may be physically "mature," and cease growing'in stature~ &i-21* years of £ge~ or before. But in the mental—intellectual—sphere gro\yth may .ppntinue',throughout life. ThpiU^s A., Edison -.yasstiil growing wlien.' he died at 84. The', sanie .i^ tri^ flf many oj;her men''arid''yeomen.. America's physical frqiitiers did cjp'se a".few decades ago, and in t^^t ggnse the,cou*titif.y is mature. Biit,' scielice and technology-Yifye'' njey- mental arid 'intellectual, frontier-—are just in -feheir.infancy. It' js_ they Which will'"create-0ie "opportunities for toffiLorrow-Y-*thg new jobs, new,' industries, the "demand for'new i^dus'liial plant's', Jiew". raw materials, -new goods and i'serx'ices. " ' *' . \ _,' No, indeed,'.A»ie3?ica ^ n.ot senile. If we demonstrate the qualities of ch-arapter that made'possible 0UV admirable .physical development-the only limit to our continued growth will be our fertile imagina'ttQijs.' * ' (' * - .. ' BreakdQWn Qf CimUmtwn 'The people of Europe'"and*-America*have always boasted of-their superior civilization and enlightenrii'erit.' They' have claimed to have most of* the"culfore\)*f ihe. world. But here'we 'find Europe* to*m-up( ^>y the most horrible war the world ever 'saw,-spid Amfe'rica. trembling.and shaking for fear-it: will bVdrawn -fto *that''war. Which makes our b'oaste^ pivilizatioii appear preftt-ydheap'.' '— ; •'- : ■ * Life is'-mfdre:c"omfoi'table today in most parts of Africa, called the dark continent, than in EurPpe! At-leas't those" dark skinned, people of, the tropics-spend most df their energy carrying. G^Haiiye^rts iff a simple v\^ay, insteadof plotting/ x Plan Triii to Toronto Exposition "J. •'''^•f.'si" "^ •"'•*•--!-,,'. Surprise Program Planned f or s,Thursday Evening. ,. ... Members,, of ..Rlialanx fraternity *wlil meet at the Community building^ Thursday evening for a sho">"'t business'meetingi-lfollowed' by a surprise program. Bill Stull Jr. and Gifford' Rohrer are in charge of thte program: - - ' At the meeting they will also discuss final plans for a trip to the Toronto Exposition at Toronto, Canada,- over ■ Labor Day.-• weekend. The trip will- be' made "by automobiles and Claron'' Greenho, Wesley -Leibtag and Ed Gannon are in charge of plans" for it:- "■• '—^J 0 -y- ' ;•' Missionary Society The'' Women's Missionary society of the Community Christian church will' resume its meetings for the fall and winter term next 'Wednesday evening -when it -will meet 'at the home of- Mrs. M. A. Cossaboom. • ' ' Wei! Attended Reading pf "White-Cliffs , Dover",Presented . of In.spite of cloudy skies last Friday afternoon the benefit garden party for British War Relief held at the home of Mrs. Howard Warburton drew a -orowd—©f— 70- g-uesfcs for an afternoon of colorful ehter- tainment. One of the highlights of the afternoon program was the reading of "The White Cliffs of Dover," well known poepn written by Alice Duerr Miller. Two children, Audrey Hamilton and Barbara -. Basinger, diessed in the costume of *a "Dutch boy and girl sang "My Sister and I," and there was also a- Dutci dance given by other girls-in-Dutch costume, Julia Paye Stroup recited the words to the tune of "Ah Old Dutch Garden." ' ' ; Also decorating the Warburton and HanVbuch gardens where the party was lipid was a little \English sweet shop' where English -niarma lade, Scotch- shortbread and cookies could be purchased. The ;shop'"was designed to represent a little'English shop, window and the 'sweets and souvenirs were sold by-girls there. ' ■ The two tea tables,' presided over by Mrs. M. A. Cossaboom. Mrs. Lee Lewis, Mrs.'I. C;- Willigman and Mrs.h*; Foster Crawford were decorated, one in red,' white and blue and the other in typical Holland colors. The centerpiece of the patriotic table was a mixed bouquet and the other, a Dutch centerpiece. 'Mrs. Warburton, Mrs. Charles Mummery and.TVIrs. W.'H. Harding were the' hostesses and the funds raised at the party will be turned into British "VVar Ltelief headquarters. en Dog Show to Be }feld afGollrtf fair >* iit- - --•'- r "-^ *•.-■*Vi- "' ^ ?w- '■* -- --i -J- „' i"ii -• i"*' Dogs Must Be Pure Bred But i ?, Not Registered,. _..,..; ; >,,. Folks .who =have (always wanted to enter their dogs in a.dog show but never have, will1'get an opportunity to do so'atan'A.'K. C. sanc- -tioned show to be held a^.'-the county fair on Thursday, .September 4, Sponsored by the McKinley Kerirrel club. - *;. - ■-■ '*'• ■ ••'The show is open'to all "pure bred clogs that do not necessarily Jiave to be registered to enter the show. One of the highlights wiil be a fchildren's handling class' starting at 4:30 after the children are out of, school. It will give theni ' a chance *:o show how they can handle their does for show purposes. Prizes will be given to all those who enter and special prizes will be given to the winners. Y'Theie will be classes for both male anil female dop-s in puppy and open competition. The puppy class Will include dogs from (5 to 12 months and those over that age will be entered in open class. The show is open to ' everyone and McKinley club members will not enter their winning dogs but only put them on exhibit. • Judses for the show-will be Maxwell Riddle, dog editor of the Cleveland Press, George Pettit- of IVJassillon, Steven Pastierik and Raloh J. Friedman of Canton. '"Entrv blanks for-the sliow can be obtained in North" Canton froni Foster Crawford and more detailed Information can be giyen by"!Vlrs. Helen Wood," secretary of the Mc- Kennel club. ' ' Tp'Take Over Shipbuilding Co. Garnahan Reunion --i - .- _. ,• The annual Cafnahan reunion will be held at Hoover camp on Labor Day for an 'afternoon and evening'gathering. A picnic dinner will be'served at noon and another meal served ih the evening. ''- About 50 guests 'are expected'to attend the gathering." J. B. Carna- haii of Akron is president of the gwJ-P- Th.e*re will be election of officers at the meeting for the coming year. ■ • Rear Admiral Harold G. Bowen, U. S. N., designated by the Nav- to .take over Federal Shipbuildin*-; and" Drydock Co., at Kerney, N. J. This is an official Navy photo. Mohler Child Dies Tuesday Funeral Services to Be Held Friday in Middlebranch Funeral services for Tessie Lou Mohler, four-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mohler of Middlebranch, will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home arid at 2:30 in the First Brethren church of Middlebranch. Rev. Harlan O'Dell will be iri charge of the services. The Mohler child died early Tuesday morning from complications following a long illness. In addition to her parents she is survived by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mohler of. Middlp- branch and Mr. and Mrs. W, S. Warner of Canton. She was a member of the Nuisery department of the First Brethren Sunday school. ...The _body .was taken from tbe Haldeman funeral parlors to the home Wednesday evening. Mayor to Give Welcoming Address to Start Program * : Local Farmers and Housewives Have Chance to Exhibit Bgst Produce and Flowers at Second Homecoming Sponsored By Junior Order '''*" ' ' *" '" *' Drivers License Go on Sale Sept. 8 Offidajs Agree To End Street Car Strike . '-PE.TRPIT, ^ip.H.^-A'-"tentative agreement calling for an_e"nd-of the streetcar and bus strike "which has paralyzed transporta'tion for four days'was reached iij a conference between the mayor's jcoprmittee and the, AFL'officials at,"tbe Book Cadillac hotel. The' settlement is subject to ratification*:by the AEL ^membership. Left to right at table: Sam T. Gilbert, president of the Detroit Street Railways. Commission; Mayor Edward Jefferies; Frank Nolan, general manager of"the DSR; Frank* X. Martei. president .of the Detroit AFL; William' j0; Jtfahone", S2-yeai\,pid president of" the" international' streetcar" men's-uriiqn,' AFL, Tin'M'H 'atIiam . A "C*T ^TXnnl' ''„£ri* *^1— i.1.S.i_.*-i_ „ i_ «« M£K_frt'f"'lQ'|-'rrtT»C!- 'r^-*vI^A*. -i*}l*i Utility Mis to Be Collected at Village Hull after September 1 .Vfter September 1, North Canton citizens will pay their utility bills, gas, elec't-ric, telephone, .water, 'sewer and garbage at the North Canton Village hall on' Postage St. Instead of at tlie Citizen's Savings and L0311 building as the'y have done in tlie past. Thrbugb' an .agreement "with the village council and the utility companies, it was decided that'the bills could'be paid at the village vhall. Lester Braucher, village , clerk will'be iii charge of collections and Bliss Blanche Wenger has' been hiied "by the" village to assist with the'collections. In addition she will also handle part of "the* other office work'which has' required the attentibn of the marshal, 'clerk and mayor., ' ' " ' This additional help'will increase the efficiency of the office and the seivice" to the public, enabling the village office to remain open during the noon hbur. • - ■' ' - The time iii which the bills can be paid will also b.e lengthened. Previously the • hours • conformed with, banking hours but' now the collections can be made from 9 to 4 o'clock instead !of J) to 2, thus- giving people two hpups lopper to pav* their bills. Regular hours at the office will continue as" they have previously, starting at 8 p'cloclj in the morning arid dosing at 5 6'cloclc in the evening. However collections' will not be*:rhade according to theso. hours. Strict enforcement ' of the hours is'necessar*/ in'order that the reports caivbe"'made in1 time" to ba placed in-the-evening mail. Ralph Young, manager of the North" Canton branch' of the Giti- zens' Savings and Loan Co. stated that they bad been pleased to give the'service of collection of bills to tlie public for the past ten years. However, in" view of the increase New Allotment Laid 0s!» North qf Village -.' .;,,. . . - *, _ *. "North- Park "'Allotment"' is one of the new proposed additions to the Village of North/Canton.' The lots, owned by The Hoover Co. lie on the north side'of Seventh St. and are large enough' to accommodate the| modern type house on one lot. '-, . Some-protective restrictions governing Jthesellotshave'been adopted to safeguard'the owner's interest and to* insure a desirable residential .district According to present plans,- the wooded section on the east-end.of the allotment i? being reserved" for a Park iri * the future." •-- -t ( >" *■ ' The..|alfi J of > these lots* is being cMiducte^by^cr.F. McFadden and W. J^Sna-ari-ami other real estate Bix- '^■''"'■S^.A."*-/■■-»-■ ■--■. - . -1 - -. brokers^gj^-/ of business they found that the company was no longer able to take care of tliem. The company believes that the added hours in collecting the bills at the village hall will be a decided'advantage to the people of the community. Middlebranch Schools io Open September 8 Six New Teachers Added to School Faculty Middlebranch schools will open Tuesday, Sept. 8 with four new teachers on the high school faculty and two on the grade school staff, according to Morris Kohr, superintendent. Robert Crawse of Berea will assume the duties of coach and teach several classes in commerce. A graduate of Baldwin-Wallace, "he coached football, basketball and track for the past two seasons at Wauseon high school. He succeeds Wade Watts who will go to Port Clinton as coach. R. V.* Chaney will take over the post of instrumental instructor vacated by P. W. Taylor who'is taking up work in private industry. Mr. Chaney, a graduate of Capital university, comes from Basil, Ohio. The home economics classes will be taught by Miss Miriam Hawes of New Concord and Aili Hakojarvi of Port Harbor. Miss Hawes giad- uated from Muskingum and Miss "Hakcjarvi from Ohio State. Grace Geiber, former home economics teacher, resigned to be married this summer.: Returning his-h school teachers include Florence Smith, commerce; Doris Ream, mathematics; Grace Senclf, vocal- music; Katherine Lri^t, history and art; Margaret Watham, English - and biology; Mairaret Rodgers, English ard languages; John Guttner, science; and Harold Schamp, manual train- inR- , ,,',''" In the grade school-Hope Spidell of Ohio university arid Florence Osburn of Kent "are'"the only new teachers. Miss Spidell will have chaige of the "second grade and Miss Osburn of the first. Other grade teachers' are Mary Homer, sixth; Esther Dickerhoof, fifth; Betty Lou She'ttler." fourth; and Elizabeth Myers, third. '' Registration will be held'. Thursday, September; 4 at the high school for new students and those desiring to change their courses. A meeting of all Middlebrapch teachers wil} he held- at the building Saturday," Sent. 6, at 9 a. rn. The school* buses will follow the regular routes^of* last term until necessary, "changes are discovered Change iri State JL.aw Causes Stricter Regulations in Getting License; Drivers Must Show Old Copy Mr. Motorist, are you aware that starting Monday, Sept. 8,' drivers' licenses will go on sale and that you had better get out that old license if you have misplaced it because this year you will need it in order to get a new one. As has been the custom in the past, licenses in North Canton will again be issued at the Willis Motor Sales on West Maple. Due to the changes in the driver licensing law effective now for the first time, several changes will be made in the procedure to get a license for the coming year. Five of those major changes include the fact that no person can be issued a license for 1942 unless they show their 1941 license to the deputy registrar. Minors froni 16 years of age up will be required to take out a" temporary driving permit, but only after application has been approved by the minor's parents. This permit entitles the holder to prove his or her ability to drive and_ if an examination is passed a driving license may be issued. Newcomers in Ohio or persons who have permitted their driving license to lapse six months will be issued only tempprary permits which will enable them to take a driving examination. Drivers wbd have lost their license must obtain a duolicate if they want a new license.-Failing-to do this they will be issued a temporary permit and then must submit to an examination. The last important change is that persons under 16 years of age who are capable of driving may obtain a very restricted permit, not for ireneral traffic purposes, but for limited activities. Those permits must be obtained directly from the office of the Registrar of Motor Vehicles at Columbus. Deputy Registrars cannot issue them. " Cylon W. Wallace, state registrar of motor vehicles states that there will be no extension of time for obtaining licenses after September 30. There will be ample time to get them if everyone does not wait until the last minute. Examination of persons for drivers' licenses will be carried out by the' Ohio Highway Patrol. r, Harry Myers of Uniontown Dies Funeral Services to Be Held in Greentown Thursday Harry A. Myers, 66, of Union- town died Tuesday morning after an illness of a- year. .He is survived by one sister, Mrs. Grace B'auchman of North Canton, and three brothers, Henry of Cleve land and Elmer and Ford of Ak ron. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in the A. C. Myers and Son funeral parlors in Greentown with- Rev. W. S. Adams officiating. .Burial will be in Greenlawn cemetery. ' W. C. T. U. MEETING There will be no regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. next Tuesday. Instead it has been changed to September 9. Captains are asked to notify their groups. • Thursday evening will be the opening session of the three day fair and homecoming," an annual fair which is fast becoming popu'-- lar with North Canton citiien'ry for the wholesome entertainment'it offers. " ' """'- For the second year the North Canton Junior Order is bringing'to the local" farmers and 'housewives a chance to exhibit their 'best farm produce, flowers arid other goo'ds at their own local fair. . ".'„" '■■ In addition to the exhibits for which prizes will be awarded .to the best on Saturday evening, /there* will be music and special platform entertainment each evening as'wel} as contests for the children. _, , '." One of the big drawing attractions at the fair this year ***vill be the original "Pope'ye" who win apr pear in a special tent" exhibit. "Popeye" is instantly recognizable from his pictures, with his "lon'g, pugnacious 'jaw, unusually shaped arms, and sailor gait.' .,'..- Mayor Guy Prjpe ,will officially open the fair Thursday evening with a short welcoming address. The platform program for the first evening will include a.' Boxing match between the two Bishop boys, Bill and Jay. There willalsb be a cowboy juggler and music foi; the evening will be ' furnished' by the North Canton high school band. Thursday evening the' Fairniount Children's Home 'band*•will apt>ear along with another platform* joror gram and op Saturday evening'the Greentown school band is scheduled to appear. On this evening there will also be a vaudeville performance. All persons who plan to have exhibits at the fair must have thern in Thursday evening. The prizes will be given on Saturday evening; near the completion of the thr.ee-- day event.' In addition other prize*; will include coal given away" each evening, and a bicycle on Saturday evening.-— ■-.''.- - . "--' -.-""..'.■!- There will be- other concessions on the grounds for the entertainr ment.of the patrons throughout the celebration and amusements fpr tlye children to enjoy. *■ ," The fair this- year is to be held ' at the Wise faun on East Maplp extension. Committee members vflii*' have been working on the iirogram to make it thoroughly successful include Rav Bederman, gene*«_l chairman, William Bair, Willie*."**- Becket, Leo Givler, Virgil S}ar baugh, Emmett Yarger, Dean Be",4*; erman. J. V. Edwards, Ben Shpe- ley, Edson Gerber, Bred Sniith .'and G. H. Cline. ' ( o Girl Scouts to Plan Hike North Canton Girl Scouts yi\\\ resume their annual winter prqr grain next Thursday evening when they will have a supper hike. All former members of tlj'e troop and any girl who wishes^ to jgin in scout activities are to" meet at the Community building'at 5:30 -rin Thursday, September '4. Plans for the hike will be made at a meeting of all former trflop officers and patrol leaders to b(f held at the home of Phyllis Drucfe" enbrod on South Main street Thursday evening at 7:30. -o School Hofes Sixty-six members of the Nort}| Canton high school band participated in a musical program presented at the state fair on '* Tuesday. The first teachers' meeting of the school term will be held Saturday when the teachers will get together to work out opening school actlvir ties and plan their work. Troop 1 Senior Scouts Attend Explorer Expedition aid arranged.Yv-' Ten boy scouts and their leaders, all high ranking in their own division, spent the week-end at Cascade Caverns and Carter Cave in Kentucky, participating in tbe Annual Explorer Expedition for Region Four. It is the first time North Canton scouts have participated in this expedition which is held at a different location each year. The location of the camn this year was south of Ashland, Ky. at the Caverns where the scouts went exploring Saturday and Sunday. The first group of scouts left. North Canton early Friday morning accompanied by Hawley Derringer of Alliance. Scouts in this group were Bob Stull, Dick Creviston, Gene' Shook, Jim Kolp and Bill Dunden of Alliance. The second group, composed of Charles Smith, Addison Roberts, .Bob McCaman and Joe Kolp left late Friday night. When they arrived at the loca- Jion on Saturday they setup camp '■■■fe^%:^j*asr" along with some three hundrfed other scouts frojn the region",' iiir eluding Ohio, West Virginia' ari'J Kentucky. Dick Creviston, presided of the local unit registered t}ie group upon arrival at the'.camp.-' Saturday afternoon the §cqiu.;f.' saw a demonstration of yrppd 'cb'QP_- ping by Paul Criss, as well as other feats with an ax, among them, shaving a man with ah ax. There were also contests among the scouts. Bob Stull entered the log chopping contest bpt.jdid not place. They also explored th^ caverns thoroughly, becoming acquainted with the wonders of nature' found in the famous caves. *^ Saturday evening they had ceremony night aropnd "the camp fire when the scouts were ^warded their expedition embleins.. *• ; .On Sunday morniiig church services were held, for scouts of all 'denominations, after which they_ brpke camp and started for home,'arriving in North Canton-late'.Sunflay night. ."„'•'- - ■-.'-"**I*"-** ■. , Y .- - :^ . 'v Y-'T..* "• Y% "P3 *"• -i ■$ ■- '*-J ■3 3 fe-i MiSSSSS^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M
|Title||The Sun, 1941-08-27|
|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|
Soldiers of Production
National defense, like charity, begins' at home. The man
at the lathe is as important in the defense of Freedom and
Democracy as the man at the gun. " ' ,:
Let us honor the' men who go to training camps to become* Uncle Sam's armed forces. But let us not forget the
men at home who do their daily jobs and thereby also'serve
their country., v
It' has been found that it takes 18 workers .behind the
lines to provide the supplies and equipment for one man in a
modern mechanized army. This fact' focuses attention on the
importance of the industrial plants scattered over the length
arid breadth of this great country.
. *., In the past these plants have operated quietly," often
H without much notice from the public,'while they have produced the goods which have given America -' the highest
standard of living ever recorded" in the history of mankind.
1n|qw many of the same plants, operated by local management
aijd labor, are quietly, but dramatically, turning o*ut the weapons of defense to preserve our civilization! ' .
,| ' In the plant whose whistle you hear every morning are
workers who may be called soldiers of production in- this gigantic defense job. The officers of this army are management. Day and night they are fighting the battle for Democracy and Freedom. Only they—industry—can produce a gun
or a bullet to fire from it, an airplane or a b.omb to drop from
it. Truly arsenal does mean, as the dictionary says, "house
' Industry gave us this civilization where we enjoy blessings unknown" elsewhere. Now it is producing the sinews of
defense.to preserve it.
NOKTH CANTONYSTARK COUNTY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1941
: *^". - ••■"-KJiS"'
$1.50 PER YEA0R-" yMP*
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y- W W. #t &4 W.P. si
*■___.;*:* S? ',&r
--is*.--*.**. —*.- ,«, *
Safety Stressed asSzkiool Opens
• ..-.*- '-.-s.Hjg h.,,^j/ • . Y y.iy.. .-: * --. , > .. y'%-*.'&_^y * *•.. J* "..----::.. -ir -* -. -
Extra Qeputy to Re Hired
" ?J0?^ *" "■* ~- ' ^"■■' -^'^k ^eW **^'C ' _i-|*__ 1 ' ' '?-?■.' < •
to Guard Main Crossing
Traffic Doubled Over That of Last Year Increases Hazards
At Sqhosol-Crossings; Both'Parente arid Ghi!dren"Sh«uld
Cooperate in Effort tt> Prevent Accidents-' i:i '■• vY*j--*
School bells will ring again next week, summoning children .back frf>m their summer playgrounds intp_,, the, ~ classrooms, for '.another tern-^a^thgir -hooks" and rgcitatipiis.'._,"_'
Frpn? tlie_j'fiye year old.kindergarten youngster to' "the
youthful','l^-' or '17-^ear-old se.r-iio'r, these s.gyeral" 'h'undrgcL
Nqrth:Ga*o.|oii_boys and' girls are £6i-ti*j"e greatei-fpaVtiarixipiis
to get ib'ac'k""j*p?sch'opl, '_a*axious to" meet - their'\*jlq .friends' and
to picTs u*g';ag^iii. thelthreads of their, organized.-activiti'es.'"
With this'/'Hiriual\tre]c-fcack'to ' '-- '
a. ol ofr-t"' 'wArtTW c< -'f Viovii' Te" »a trroi'vi ' ■Jc'Y
All Qut for Economy
Y 'If America is facing an "all out" emergency, it's time
for every American to act, as if it were.
" .'Busn^Hte^sual is finished for the duration. All right,