|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
^Syyy^yyyyfy „:' .y~'-~r rj'' *- *££, \ -' ** .*-«?*' ■5r*.^»v *-.- • :■--. * -i*"*"*'?;-. NO REST FOR fHEMfcKED / Big Job for Mrs. America It's an ill wind that blows nobody good, and at least it can be said of the present emergency that widely disseminated knowledge relative to fire prevention in the event of incendiary bombing, is making the people of our land actively fire-prevention conscious. For the first time in history, the American housewife can systematically do first line work in fire prevention. She can attack those piles of old magazines and newspapers; those mountainous collections of desiccated sewing scraps left by the family dressmaker of a bygone day; the corner by the chimney partitioned off for young George's dark room, and still full of highly inflammable equipment, although young George is now serving in his country's armed forces. Only the housewife can make a systematic cleanup of such accumulation. No one ever looks at old magazines and newspapers, although Father has been saving them since 1910, on the premise that sometime he might want to "find something." Mother has saved sewing scraps because in the back of her (||mind for years has been the housewife's dream that maybe ' some day she might make a hooked rug for the upper hall. Young' George's high school hobby was photography. But nowadays' Father is busy with air warden duties, Mother is involved in all manner of war work, and young George has no time for hobbies. So the American housewife can really clean the attic, and more power to her. She can, with traditional strength and enthusiasm, cripple the red menace of fire. The Writing on ihe Wall ••' The_ writing on the wall is everywhere now ,for anyone to see—^regimentation. Regimentation of jobs, of income, of living*conditions, of time, thought, and action. This iii 'on:e*-oX th*** he.'Tfa.uuif'oL lolixY wt-ir in seel<ing"crfe greatest efficiency, and'production, from available man and woman-power.- How to so gear output that our standards of living at home will remain "American" and our armed forces will be supplied on time with all the unprecedented needs of global warfare, is the problem. In theory, it is protection through equalization, "temporary" control of individual activity for tne country's good in time of emergency. jfc) While our people willingly accept "temporary" restrictions as a necessity of war, the thing to remember is that word "temporary." We must not drift into a mental attitude that will pave the way for permanent regimentation. That isn't the kind of people we are. What we have, what we are fighting for, is our roots, growing deep into the soil of free enterprise and free thinking, and the privilege of minding our own business. That privilege is what we must go back to, after war, if freedom as we have known it is to survive in America. Recognition of Scholarship The scholarship and war bond contest now proceeding in Stark county for high school seniors is particularly interesting, in that success in it depends largely on good scholarship. Good scholarship is a thing too little recognized in this country. -It does not get all the reward of popularity and fame Awhich it merits. When we send students to schools, we ask ™hem most urgently to study faithfully, and acquire knowledge. When they follow that counsel and do their best, they have deserved generous rewards and the applauce of the community. This contest gives them the chance to win such a reward,' and we should all shout enthusiastically for these competitors. It takes hard and constant study to do well in such a contest. We should applaud all who have passed the preliminary tests for entrance to this competition. Our people should be greatly interested in this competition and glad to expend their purchases of war bonds and thus gain the right of voting their preference in this competition. Nature's Swan Song There is an ancient fable that swans before their death will sing a bright and melodious song. So many of Nature's trees, before shedding their foliage for the winter's sleep, seem to sing a swan song of glory as their leaves turn to brilliant yellow or red. It is like a kind of grand fireworks demonstation, as if Nature wished to give one more glorious manifestation of power and. beauty before sinking down for her wintry rest. In the days of autumnal foliage, the earth seems toansform- ed to a symphony of color, in which a grand anthem of praise to God is sung by the leafy chorus of verdure. "sun'Want ads, a produce results. If yon .have.*', something, to seHj or want to buy something, try them! VOL. 20—No. 3 NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11, 1942 $2.00 PER-YEAR War and Community Fund Drive Here Doubles Last Year's Receipts Workers and Citizens Alike Deserve Credit for Support . Given Philanthropic Cause With returns stiii coming in for thc war and community fund diive Noith Canton citizens have responded whole-heartedly to thc call for their help in aiding- other.-, less foitunate than they. For even though the figure is not yet complete, it has already more than doubled the contribution leceived last year.' Total village contributions last year were ".¥1077. Until the first part of this week the figure had already reached $2197 and was still growing. Credit for this splendid lesponse goes in full measure to the people of North Canton as well as the workers who made a door to door canvas in collecting the sum. Money collected will he divided among the many relief agencies including the various war relief funds, such as Chinese, Greek, Biitish relief, USO and YMCA war work, prisoners aid and many others. Captains in North Canton who worked on the drive were W. C. Elson, Mis. C. R. Jackson, Lee Lewis, Mrs. W. E. Curtis, Homer Welker, Mrs. Orrin Gill, Clyde R. Powell and Mrs. Gilbert Smith. Workers who assisted in each district of the village were Paul Nein- inger, Charles Berger, E. C. Roberts, Mrs. Harrison Cline, Mrs. C. L. Hopper, Mrs. Paul Erbland, Mrs. John Arter, Mrs. Clarence Dieble, Mrs. C. W. Studer, Mrs. Frank Stover, Mrs. Glenn Schiltz, Mis. Lloyd Hupp, Clark Wehl, William Blank, Mrs. C. R. Mum- meiy, Mrs. E. A. Lowry, Mrs. Earl Giesnho, Mrs. Lee T. Lewis, Mrs. L. J. Patterson, Mis. Sam Weaver, Mis. H. Johnson. Raymond Trachsel, Charles Carper, Frank Gross, Mrs. Paul Kingsley, Mrs. J. W. Mundorff, Mis. Glen Nelson, Miss Claia Mae Gicss, Mrs. Louis Acheson, Mrs. John Niederhauser, Wayne Hummel. Earl Waltenbaugh, Mrs. Ernest Roglin, Mrs. Rov Frye, Mrs. B. C. Olson. Mrs. T. M. Hahn, Mrs. W. M. Streby, Mi?. Earl Waltenbaugh, Miss Har- riel Giblei, Mrs. Gerald Duryee, Mr.-. Helen Scott. . C-atles Schafer and Charles Williams are co-chairir.en of the di" -.- in North Carton. Joins WHBC Courtesy itepository Preston Kidder, son of Mr. :md Mrs. O. P. Kidder has accepted a position as announcer over WHBC. He conies to Canton from Wairen where he was also in laciio work Mr. Kidder was an instructor at Akron university for several yeo.rs before entering ladio woik. Ciine Resigns Post as Street Commissioner Applications to Fill Vacancy Accepted at Village Hall Until Saturday Noon The- resignation of Harrison Cline as street commissionei for Nc-itli Cf.'-ton was submitted at the mretirg of the village council on Mcr.Jay eveninsr. It will take efFect on November io. In order to fill the vacancy at the earliest possible moment and prevent any unnecessary hazards in the village, Mayor Price has announced that applications to fill the position will be received at the village ball. They must be in the hands of Lester Braucher, clerk, by Saturday noon. Applications should state the qualifications of the applicant and the salajy expected. Mr. Cline Ties served for a number of years as street commissioner and his resignation came as a surprise to council members. He has accepted a position with the Standard*Unit Paiks in Canton ;s a service engineer. o— Olri Seoufs Write Letters at Meeting At their meeting last Thursdriy evening the North Canton Girl Scout.-Twrcte letters to Miss Frances Seederly, former secretary at the Community building, now with the Red Cross', Ralph Lutz. one of the teacheis .now -seiving with the army oveiseas and Betty Brown, former member of thc tioop now residing in Canton. They also held a brief singing session during the evening. Eight mmbers of the troop recently attended a city-wide meeting of troon representatives of Canton Et tthe Girl Scout house. Each girl was requested to take with her a_ defense* stamp which was turned into a mationa'l fund to assist other girls after the war. Upon arrivina at. the Scout .house the girls weie taken upstairs after they were registered. A short] meeting was held during which! they sang songs end reviewed the ecout laws. A group of senior scouts were presented with their arm bands. They were the first ones in Canton district to win this .honor. Hoover Gets Commission Gasoline Registration Changed; Set for November 18,19 and 20 Funeral Tuesday for Mrs. Mayme Schick James C. Hoover, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hoover was commissioned a second lieutenant** in the Ordnance Department, United States Army, following completion of a course in the Officers' Candidate school at Aberdeen. He was in a class of 225 who were commissioned. Colonel GeorgeOutland, left, commandant of the school is shown congratulating Lieut;^Ioover at the right. In his address to the; new officers Colonel Gotland said, "War is a grim reality. It is not a sporting contest. The .weapons placed in our hands are of value only when they are dealing death to our enemies." Junior Red Cross to Collect Clothing for Needy Next Week Articles of All Kinds Needed for American and British Children; Drive to Start Monday, End Friday The Junior Red Cioss of North Canton public schools will conduct a campaign throughout Noith Canton next week to £>athei old but still serviceable clothing for underprivileged children throughout the United States, and needy bombed- out children in Britain. A leaflet has been scr.t heme with each school child, explaining the need for this drive, which is being conducted all over the United .States. The goal of the campaign is a million pounds of clothing by the end of the year. Seveial hun- fhed school districts throughout lhe nation have already held their ■Elections and many more are ;-!anning them in the near fucure. The Noith Canton collection will start Monday and continue through Friday. Doris Day is chairman of the drive and all- the members of the Junior Red Cross are helping Smiley Seventh in Bond Quiz Scholarship Race ^Your Coffee Ration The .announcement that coffee will be rationed the last of November will be a relief to many dealers who have struggled to satisfy their customers, also to many consumers who feared they would be deprived of their morning cup. The drink of coffee puts new courage into millions of hearts, and they don't:like the idea of facing, the world, without it. *; If a dealer found lines of people in his store asking for coffee, and customers dissatisfied if they did not get it, he felt inclined to modify the words of the old song, and say g. .store mari's lot is not a, happy one. With coffee rationed, there will-be a fair distribution. The lovers of this beverage will go out mornings with a cheerful heart. . McCaman Funeral Held Last Saturday George W. McCamsn. icsiJent. of North Canton for many, vears, died at his home at 231 West Park Blvd. Wednesday evcrir.o. He hsd been in ill health for more than a year. During the years when North Canton was still New Berlin, Mr. McCaman served as a councilman and justice of the peace. In more recent years he served as u t'epnty sheriff under thiee diiieient sheriffs. . He is survived by his wi:!ow, Lille and two sons, Clifford and Ralph of North Cantor. Fu-.ier.il service's were hild Saturday afternoon at the Lewis funeral parlors with Rev. M. E. Beck officiating. Burial was in St. Jacob's cemetery near Cairo. —o Fr, Raymond Steiger Starts New Duties Here The Rev. Fr. Raymond J. Steiger I who has succeeded 'Fr. A. V. Mech-1 ler as. pastor of St. Paul's parish \ comes to North Canton with many years of service in the church. Ordained in 1922, he spent the first years of his ministry at St. Ignatius parish in Cleveland. After 12 yeais there he was moved to South" Amherst where he remained for eight more years, jv.st prior to his appointment to North Canton. Fr. Steiger is, warmly welcomed: in the community and a sermon- ette written-by him will appear .in, an issue of The Sun in the neari future. » I Local Contestant Will Make j Second Radio Appearance J Next Tuesday Evening j With the total number of j points for the first round of; the scholarship bond quiz con- lest summed up, Robert Smiley holds seventh place in the line-up, with • 86,675" points to his credit. dent with bond purchases should be eongiatiilated for their fine support. But they are urged to keep it up and increase it as the contest goes on for it is very important that they realize how much they can assKfc him to win. Although a student may have almost a perfect score in answering his questions on thc quiz piogram, his total number of points j may lag behind one of the other has the Postoffice Seeks Four Vehicles for Use in Handling JSaii Service Proposals will be received at the effice of the postmaster until Nov. 20, 1942, for the hire of four (4) vehicles with drivers on an hourly basis for use in collecting, delivering, and relaying mail, during the qua iter ending- Dec. 31, 1942. Estimated hours of service per day: Week days—9 hours. Sundays —rone. Holidays—none. Estimated houis of service per quarter: 216 hours between December ISth and 24th, 1942, inclusive. , The cwntr of the vehicle- will be requhed to- keep it in satisfactory condition at all times and to bea-r all necessary expense in connection with the operation and.maintenance of s2:r.e. Vehicles are to be of 1% to 21.*! ton eppneity, with closed panel body, or open body with tai- paulin. cover.' ' Blanks on which to submit proposals will be furnished on application to the postmaster. o Failure of Ration Cards to Arrive Upsets Plans; All Motorists Needing Extra Rations Must Apply for "A" Card First "'."'"...'*..* Registration for gasoline rationing has been postponed, from - the last threei iiays of this week to Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of next week, Nov. 18, 19_.'and "20:; This latest announcement irom the ration board is due to the fact that the ration books have notiyet been received for distribution., .It is the second.time the.registration date has been changed. It.was'.-oyi- ginally set for Nov. 9, 19, and'il. Residents of. North*. Canton school district living in Plain tb*svn- sliip will register at the* grade school building while those in. the school district who live. in* Lake township must register at* a "Lake township school, such as , Greentown or Hartville. ,. *. ■ Registration will be from 2 to 8 p. m. for "A" .and ".D" -cards, which are the minimum allowances for automobiles and motorcycles. Those motorists who will need, additional allowances must. ■&*cst"_rg- ceive their "A" card and then'make their application for increased amounts at Lehman high school. Although the- date for registration- has been .moved up \tHe"re, has been, no change in the date'when rationing will begin,- which'"i"*? set f ot- Suitda y, -Novi^22."i —" — ■ —"—'■* Funeral services were held Tue day afternoon in the Community Christian church for Mrs. Mayme Schick, 63, who died at her home :*t 237 Summit St. after an extended illness. Mrs. Schick was a life resident of North Canton and was a member of the Community Christian church andthe Ladies' Literary society. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Frances Post, and Mrs. Virginia Peters of North Canton and Mrs. Margaret Lynch of Detroit; three sons, John Belden Schick and William A. Schick of Canton and Dale E. Schick, of Grand Rapids, Mich.; five brothers, William J. and Frank M. Evans of North Canton; Owen J. Evans of Canton, Ray B. of Mansfield and John Evans of Akron; three sisters, Mrs. Elmer Schrantz cf Orrville, Mrs. Jessie Schiltz and Mis. Arch Swope of North Canton, and seven grandchildren. Rev. M. A. Cossaboom officiated at the funeral services and burial was in North Canton cemetery in charge of the Lewis parlors. Motorist Hits Oar Parked on North Main Book Week To Be Featured Here c , lanking contestants who North Canton residents who j active bond suoport of his friends, ve been backing their local sti-, i>-ais case is illustrated in point by I one contestant who. according to 1 his quiz score, should be in g?ixth place, but with the few points given Mm in bond purchases, is'actually in eleventh place in the total number of points thus far. Smiley will make his' next radio appearance next Tuesday evcni"g ! over WHBC at 8 o'clock, with the j same group with whom he appear- i cd last timeV These groups will be ! kept the same throughout the rc:i- \ test unless illness forces a contes- ; *.ant cut on his night to appeal. In ; such a case his place- will be tiaJ- ed with that of another student and in the next round will be straightened out again. With several months of the contest remaining, supporters of Smiley are urged to buy a bon: just as often as possible an-J help him win one of the scholarships. ^oceesy Has Reeling at library The Woman's Missionary society of the Community Christian church met at the library last Wednesday evening. The theme of thc meeting was on th'e South American countries. Mis. A.: L. Morrison told of a carnival in Rio de. Janeiio and Mrs. Dorthea Morrison recited ' some South American poetry. Records of South American music were played during the evening. Mis. Ol P. Kidder was music chairman. Mrs. Foster Crawford was in charge of the- devotions. Refreshments were served. Two automobiles were damaged in a collision on North Main SI. late* last Wednesday when the one driven by Haiold Walter of Canal Fulton struck the parked car owned by Robert Stoich. Mr. Walter, traveling north, suddenly lost control of his automobile when he was near the Witwer St. i-itcrsection. Swerving to the west side of the street he stiuck the other automobile paiked there. Both ir.achines were consideiably damaged but Walter was not injured. Traffic arrests in the village for the week continued light, with only three arrests reported. They were Edward Wajtowice of Ciflton; Louis Salvador of Akron ar.d Orla Buidctt of Canton, all charged with reckless driving. Siik. My Son Hose Added io Salvage List Useless Stockings to Be Used for Munition Bags Women in North Canton can start collecting all their old silk and nylon hose which they have be-en asked to save because the col to Jackson Farm Women Elect New Officers &....-—„..*„. — ,~.,~. —-~ .. ..AC ^ Election of officers was held at OUR community will participate j the meeting of the* Jackson Town- in the nation-wide observance siliP Faim Women's club last- We*.- of Book Week, November -15-21. | ne.sd.3yin.- the home-of Mrs. Stella This annual opportunity- fo arouse ! DeWalt, R. D. 1,. Canton. public interest In books-'and reading has long had the active support of our librarians, teachers, social agencies and civic groups. Although Book Week is dedicated primarily to boys and girls, parents an* others interested in young people or books will enjoy the special exhibits on ( display in libraries.' schools and bookstores. *■ - - The poster for Book Week shown above was designed for this twenty- fourth nation-wide annual - observance of Book Week. This year more importantly than in the past the contribution of books to living in a.world-at. war is emphasized. As President Roosevelt has "said,-"it is-^part of-our-dedfea/ tion always to make them weapons of men's freed 'tn." Mrs: Martha Cheyney is-the re** piesident, Mrs. Fay Yearkey, vice president, Mrs. Stella Tilton.sec- retary, Mrs. Mildred Mohler, treasurer and Mrs. Freda Reeves and' Mrs. Gladys Thomas, press leport- ers. The meeting st?rted with, a coveted dish dinner, followed by the, business meeting and 'program' which was presided over by Mrs. Cheyney. Roll call was answered by "Why Am I Thankful''.[' and "Mrs. Carolyn Ery, gave a reading on "The Duties of an American Woman." . The next meeting will be held at the home of. Mrs. Pearl Hoverland. Publishers of weekly newspapers in North Eastern Ohio will hold their annual fall meeting on Friday at Salem. J. T. Darling, e.iitor of Farm and Dairy, faim weekly, will be host to the group, which includes rea •- i" fifty members. They will discuss prcble'ms of the small newspapers in war times. ¥61*11011 Sell, editor of The Sun, ii secretary of the association. lection date is schedule;' on November 16, which is next Monday. One collection center for the village will be Hummel's store in the dry goods department. Arv hose containing silk or nylon threads is useful and every one contributed will be of some use. They should be clean 'but the condition' is net important. They will be used for making powder bags for munitions: Courtesy Itenository Woman's Glub, P-T.A. Brings Noted Speaker Here Next Tuesday Greentown Men Finisli First Aid Course; to Get Assignments Twenty-thiee members from the class which has been taking Re 1 Cross instruction in Greentown le- centlv completed their couise an<3 successfully passed the final test. This Thursday evening at 8 o'clock thc Civilian Defense eounci" will meet in the Legion home to assign the men to their posts with the auxiliary police, ail raid wardens and auxiliary firemen. All Adults Invited to Attend! Meeting in High School'.^ Next Tuesday'evening Mrs. Bertha Ashby Hess, noted lecturer"5 on mental s\u\ social hygfeirel Will speak at the North Ganton 'high to start J school under the joint sponsorship of the North Canton Woman's club and Paient-Teachers' association. The picgram, scheduled to start at S o'clock is open to adults only and all mothers and fathers and othei s are invited to attend fhe meeting. There is no admission charge. Mis. Hess has been giving a number of lectures throughout this district this fall. She has served on the faculties of the University of Oklahoma, the University of Michigan. University of Chicago and Michigan State college, as a specialist in health education and social hygiene. In addition to her educational work she has lectured nationally on parent education, social hygiene and boy and girl relations. She has also been active in radio and magazine work. o 5 BURS? OIICI By -Granville Church The'story of a dauntless young engineer who, with the aid of the Naval intelligence, outwits an Fnter- . national spy ring operating in Central America, and foils a plot- to blast our hemisphere defense. IN THIS NEWSPAPER December il Named School Health Day In cooperation with the National Tuberculosis association, the Ohio Public Health association and its affiliate:'! local organizations, the Honoi able Kenneth C. Ray, director. Department of Education of Ohio, has declared December 11 as School Health Day. Diiector Ray is asking every school in Ohio to give special consideration on this day to the value of recieation for maintaining health in war time. Suitable mater- \ ials for planning this special health ' program may be obtained from your county tuberculosis and health association. Turn to Page Seven for First Installment of New Serial Ohio State Requests Names of Service Men Another appeal to Stark county people to send in names of Ohio State university former students now in the service is made by the universitj-'s alumni oifice. Already about 3000 narries^and- addresses are on file, butf;%hejuHi- versity believes there are "."'almost as many more which have "not been reported: Ohio State' is • endeavoring to build up a complete list of its "sons" and "daughters" in the military service. Each, of these will then-receive-a. . nniyer- sity publication regularly, telling ths news of the "old school."'.—.'".
|Title||The Sun, 1942-11-11|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
.y~'-~r rj'' *- *££,
\ -' ** .*-«?*'
• :■--. * -i*"*"*'?;-.
NO REST FOR fHEMfcKED /
Big Job for Mrs. America
It's an ill wind that blows nobody good, and at least it
can be said of the present emergency that widely disseminated knowledge relative to fire prevention in the event of
incendiary bombing, is making the people of our land actively fire-prevention conscious.
For the first time in history, the American housewife
can systematically do first line work in fire prevention. She
can attack those piles of old magazines and newspapers;
those mountainous collections of desiccated sewing scraps left
by the family dressmaker of a bygone day; the corner by the
chimney partitioned off for young George's dark room, and
still full of highly inflammable equipment, although young
George is now serving in his country's armed forces. Only
the housewife can make a systematic cleanup of such accumulation.
No one ever looks at old magazines and newspapers, although Father has been saving them since 1910, on the
premise that sometime he might want to "find something."
Mother has saved sewing scraps because in the back of her
(||mind for years has been the housewife's dream that maybe
' some day she might make a hooked rug for the upper hall.
Young' George's high school hobby was photography. But
nowadays' Father is busy with air warden duties, Mother
is involved in all manner of war work, and young George has
no time for hobbies.
So the American housewife can really clean the attic,
and more power to her. She can, with traditional strength
and enthusiasm, cripple the red menace of fire.
The Writing on ihe Wall
••' The_ writing on the wall is everywhere now ,for anyone
to see—^regimentation. Regimentation of jobs, of income, of
living*conditions, of time, thought, and action.
This iii 'on:e*-oX th*** he.'Tfa.uuif'oL lolixY wt-ir in seel