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i:-si<Y5'i'ii-^."-3'4"f'.^S'-t?;*a) -• ".- ;•-, ~'y\ f's-'.-At's'a^ M VOL. 20—No. 52 NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1943 $2.00 PER YEAR Register For Ration Book 4 Oct 25-27 at Local School Registration for Ration Book No. Four will be conducted at the grade school building* in North Canton Oct. 25, 26 and 27. The hours for rationing will be uniform over the county. Alphabetically, applicants for the book are asked to register as follows: Letters A to H inclusive, on Monday between the hours of 1 to 8; Letters I to R, Tuesday, hours 1 to "8; S1 to Z, Wednesday, 1 to 5. Only The Brave Deserve The Sweet 44,000,000 Headaches Millions of citizens are just beginning to wake up—with a shock—to the realization that the 20 per cent deduction that is being taken from their pay envelopes, and turned over to the U. S. Treasury is not all they will have to pay on their 1943 Federal income tax account. On the contrary, they will owe the government considerably more when the year is over. "While there is a general impression among taxpayers that they are automatically current in their tax payment—actually in rare instance only will this be the case," writes Harley L. Lutz, Professor of Public Finance at Princeton University. The impression that the withholding tax is all that the Treasury will demand from taxpayers for 1943 is not the only erroneous notion that exists regarding the law enacted in June and which was supposed to be so simple. As Professor Lutz 'stresses, very few people know that the "pay-as-you- earn" law did not repeal, modify or replace the essentials of the 1942 income tax law; neither did it do away with the nuisance of filing a tax return next March; nor did it relieve the taxpayer, of the obligation to pay the Victory Tax, although its collection by withholding was discontinued after July 1'. What people are going to hate just as much as paying more taxes than they expected to have to pay on their 1943 incomes, is the making out of the March 15 return—that perennial headache which nearly everyone thought had been obviated. The average taxpaying citizen—and there are about 44,000,000 of them—will have a worse time of it than ever in filling*, out the return next year due to the innumerable complexities, inconsistencies and absurdities with which he must juggle in his attempt to. comply with the law. Professor Lutz predicts a revolt "against the foolish and needless reporting, computing and other paper work involved and against the deception involved in implying that the tax at its source had put a large,number of persons on a current basis." The headache has "already started, for about 15,000,000 persons who filed an estimate of income for 1943 on September 15. Another such declaration relating to income in 1944 will be due on March 15. It means that the taxpayer is only on an ■"estimated" current tax basis. .He can pay as he earns only to the extent that he is good at guessing what his in- -come will be and equally good at figuring the tax on his "guess-timated" income. Congress could simplify the whole business, according to Professor Lutz, by doing three things, namely: (1) absorb the Victory Tax into the withholding rate; (2) designate the withholding rate as the normal rate; and (3) eliminate the requirement to file a year-end return by the average wage earner or salaried person. "There is every reason to believe that the few simple suggested changes would sustain and consolidate the good will toward the income tax which was generated by the inauguration of the pay-as-you-go principle," writes Profssor Lutz. "On the other hand, the obvious complications of the existing tax -structure must inevitably produce ill will. In a time when all citizens must .be asked repeatedly to bear-steadily increasing taxes, every precaution is worth taking to prevent a normal resistance to needless confusion and red tape from developing into a resistance to the taxes .themselves." ■ As popular dissatisfaction with the hodge-podge provisions of the pay-as-you-go plan mounts higher and higher, there are dome of the nation's lawmakers who already see that something ought to be done to stem this tide of resentmenL Whether anything will* be done about it remains to be seen; but much of the dissatisfaction would be obviated'by the simple changes suggested by Professor Lutz. Tomorrow's Job "Over-all" is a word product of World War II. It isn't something you wear, either—as it used to be—though it's being worn thin in another sense. Even "logistics" hasn't been able to compete with it. Anyway, since everybody's using it; I am going to. In my opinica there is just one sure over-all answer to the question of whether domestical]*/ we can survive peace. That's jobs. ; ' ' ' ' If widespread unemployment is superimposed on our accumulated national debt, then,God help us. But if, when the boys come home, we can have jobs for them—jobs at. good Pa.y—we can go places and see prosperity such as the U. S. A. has never witnessed before. But these jobs can't be, as the saymg goes, ."on the town." They- must be of the sort that support themselves through production. If they are merely provided by the government, then it will be another sad tale of trying to liye by .taking in each other's washing. This country of ours, with its tremendous national resources, its inventive genius, its education, its intelligence, and its ambition-has the ham and it has.the eggs. If it puts them together it will have ham and eggs, plenty. Or, to swing into economic terms,-if it can produce the volume it can pay its .debt, forget its worried era of deficit financing, quit living off*its' own fat, an'd proceed to higher and happier levels... One adult member of the family may register for all members of the family living together at one address. For each person to be registered, the person doing the registering must bring along War Eation Book Three. All the facts needed to fill out the application will be thc full names, ages, and sex of members of the family, OPA says. Consumers will not have to declare stocks on hand—either commercial or home-canned. Ration Book Four will not be mailed, but will be given to the registrant at time application is filed. The new book will become valid November 1. Green stamps in this book will be used for the purchase of canned goods, OPA officials have announced Stamp No. 29 will be used for sugar. Continuing the present consumption ration for another two and a half months, Stamp 29 will be good for five pounds through January 15, 1944. Book Three must be filled out completely prior to presentation. Stamp 14 in Ration Book No. 1, good for five pounds since Aug. 16, expires the first day of November, while stamps 15 and 16, which have been used for home canning sugar, expire on the last day of October. OPA in Washington reported the first series of green' stamps in Book No. 4—A, B and C—will be valid from Nov. 1 through Dec. 20. Under the customary overlap, the last Blue stamps of Book: No. 2—X, Y and Z—will be valid through Nov. 20. Values of the Green stamps will be the same as the Blue. Green stamps will be used for processed foods ' only until the ration "token" system goes into effect early next year. Thereafter the Blue and Red stamps ,of Book No. 4 will be used for processed foods and meats in conjunction with Red and Blue change tokens. With the switch to Book No. 4 the stamps remaining in Book No. 3 probably will be held in reserve, OPA said. Except for the brown stamps being used currently for meat, stamp 1 on the "airplane" sheet of the book is-..the only one thus far assigned. It "will be valid for shoes beginning Nov. 1st. Besides North Canton, schools in the area of the Canton rationing board at which the new books will be issued are: Canton Twp, Canton Twp High school, North Industry, Waco, Trump Road and Prairie College; East- Sparta, East -Sparta High school and Sandyville; Nimishil- (Continued on Page Three) LT. SCHILTZ AWARDED BRITISH CROSS . Another decoration was awaided First Lt. Glenn D- Schiltz when he was presented with the British Distinguished Flying Cross in an exch-ange of decorrtions between the United States Air Force and the R. A. F. last week. . Lt. Schiltz only a few weeks ago made ? bag rf three planes, his first capturs in the war, and then followed it up' with the downing of a fourth plane. He had previously betn awarded the U. S. Air Medal for meritorious conduct in flying over dangerous territory and after making the Triple bag was awarded the Oak Lc3f cluster. He wis _on!y the second flier to d»>vn three Nazi planes in one mission over Europe. LUTHERAN GHUROH INSTALLS OFFICERS Special thankoffering- services were held at the Zion Lutheran church Sunday morning. The boxes whieh had been filled by membeis of the Missionary society were received. Mrs. J. L. Schneider is thankeffering chairman. Rev. Howard Yeager spoke on -the theme, "In Service to Missions." Sunday school officers and tcacheis were installed at the morning service as fellows: Senior Department, . superintendent, Ed- waid Gross; assist, supt., James B. Miller; treasurer, Anna Exenkemp- cr; sec'y, Hilda Bruhn; assist, sec'y, Floience Carlson; teachers, Mrs. Gcraon CarJe, Mrs. Paul Pontius, Clarence Rohrer, Orval Mollett. Primary department — Supervisors, June Arter, Florence Carlson, Dorothy Blakeway. Junior Dept. — Supt, Mrs. Gordon Carle; ass't supt.. Eileen J^c- Cwe; sec'y, Evelyn Himes; ass't sec'y. Tildn Carlson; teachers, MrK •Lester Richards,' Mrs. Ciarence Rohrer, Mrs. Howard Yeager, Mrs. Cliffcirl Himes, Miss Eileen McCue, Mts. Atlee Fall, Dorothy Blakeway, Anna Exenkenyier. The honor roll Cor service men from thc church will be dedicated nl the regular seivice Sunday moining, Oct. 24. Above we show the results of enthusiastic nights of work given by member? ot the American Legion at Greentown and folks from the "icinity who could assist. Boxes of candy have been' sent to each hoy in the service from the Greentown area. One hundred and fifty boxes of fudge were made and packed, twenty-five of which went overseas. White pine boxes were made and inscribed with a suitable greeting by an electric pencil, in which to pack the sweets. Sugar was contributed by interested friends when the ration allotment ran short. The work was in charge of William P. Fischer, shown above. Miss Margaret Werner (seated) is holding a box addressed to Gen. Douglas MacArthui, and Mrs. Jean Shelly, displays one addressed to Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. » Mrs. Shelly's husband, Lt. Richard Shelly, stationed somewhere in Australia, also will receive one of these personalized boxes containing three pounds of fudge- and the good wishes of the folks back home.. Government Offers Rare Opportunity To Volunteers in Cadet Nurse Corps A request is being made by* the government for 2,500 more graduate nurses every month for the fighting forces. Six nurses are needed for every 1,000 soldiers, to assist behind battle lines, bring soldiers liome from the fronts, and serve in hospitals. They Ask So Little; We Can Give So Mueh Voters to Elect Mayor, Village Officials Nov. 2 MRS. DONALD MOODY BURIED WEDNESDAY Edwin L. Ashbridge of Mineiva, O., and Miss Geraldine Jenkins, 142 Harrisburg rd., Canton, received serious injuries Friday when their car crashed headon into the car driven by Ralph Waltenbaugh, 402 Portage st. Mr. Ashbridge was driving east on Portage rd. and the Waltenbaugh was going west. At the intersection of Portage st. and Lindy Lane wet slieets caused the drivers to lose control of their cars and the crash resulted. Both cars were badly damaaed. The injured were taken to Meicy hospital in the Lewis and Greenho ambulance. Young Mr. Waltenbaugh has returned to his duties at Max- on Field, North Carolina, where he is in training as an engineer in the army air corps. * * V Policeman Ray Huff leceived serious injuries when struck by ?. car driven by Ivan Brumbaugh Monday at 9:30. Mi. Huff was sweeping glass fiagmentr off the street in front of his home on South Main st. when the Brumbaugh car struck him. He suffered a bruised left eye and a cut on top of the head, also a cracked kne-e and a bruised left knee. Mr. Brumbaugh said he was blinded by the lights of an oncoming truck. Fciiei'"*! sei*vices weie held this afteri-tccn for Mrs. Laura Giace Moody, 50, wife of Donald Moody, I who died Monday afternoon at the home, 260J Harrisburg id NE, after an illnes of one year. Mrs. Moody was born near Free- burg- nnd was a daughter of Fie- mont and Lottie Oyster, in addition to her husband, Mrs. Moody is survived by four sons-, LeRoy Bell of Canton and Donald Jr., Milton and Richard Moody of the heme; one daughter, Noima Mocdy of the home; one brotl'er, Oscar Oyster of Canton, and two sisters, Mrs. Ruby Zimmerman of Fairhope and Mrs. Hattie Campbell of Springfield. She was ,i -member of First Brethien church Services were in charge of Rev. Glenn O'Neal. Burial was m Westlavvn cemetery. MISSION~GUILD MEETS AT CHURCH The Young Woman's Mission Guild of Commmunity church met at the church Tuesday evening. Mrs. P.. H. Gardner presided. Mrs. M..A. Cossaboom reviewed the book "Get Thee Behind Me, Satan," by Hartzell Spence-. The book portrays the life- of a minister's family in hurioious form. A potluck supper was served. The meeting wa< in charge of the new officers.: Mrs. Ii. H. Gardner, pres.; Mrs. Margaret Bain, sec'y; Mrs. Olson, treas. 10 Killed in Airliner Crash After the War \ Post-war'opinions are being expressed and discussed in every community of the United States. That constitutes a real challenge of Government* policies. The meaning of this situation is that no high officials or powerful political leaders can escape the great questions pertaining to "winning the peace," and saving our own soldiers and sailors from want and -a chance to earn-a- living- after the-war.- ■ ■ -X' tivities from which reports are yet to bc. rsceived :ne Canal Fulton, Genoa, Greentown, Jackson twp., Marlboro, and Robertsvillc. There is" also a special gifts section for contributions. CENTERVILLE, TENN.—Rescue workers search the1 wreckage of r' The drive is headed by R. A. huge American Airlines plane that crashed in rough terrain near the Strausser, Louisville campaign Tennessee River, a short distance from here, and burned,, making *££$ <*f l&%. STcSm"^ identification of the.four crew members and, six passengers impossible. I bi&hc]i,' ■ . ■ •■ - — • . One of the answers to this prob iem is the- Cadet Nurse Corps, which the government is backing. -The Cadet Corps offers young w<i- men a chance to get training, with living expenses paid, with distinctive uniforms provided free, and with an allowance ranging from $15 to $30 a month for the training period of 24 to 36 months Every nurse in Mercy hospital has enrolled in this branch of the service and with few exceptions those in Aultman have done likewise. A girl can enter the U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps at a younger age than she can enter other branches of the armed services. As soon as she enrolls, the nursing- assistance she gives helps send a graduate nurse to the front. And when the cadet herself graduates she, too, may join the armed services. Army and Navy nurses are commissioned officers and receive pay, allowances, and insurance according to army and navy pay schedules After her war-time service, the trained nurse will find need of her services, helping to handle problems of disease, malnutrition, and war shock. Her profession offers many types of career in the postwar world—administrative, educational, industrial, public health, institutional, and • community organization—with pay that on the average is better than that of women in other professions. Possibly because nursing develops qualities which are admired by men, a higher percentage of nurses marry than in any other women's profession. Many nurses take time out to marry and raise a family, then return to nursing, while others practice their profession on a part-time basis to add to family income. Young women between 17 and 35 who are high school graduates and who would like to become cadet nurses should go to their local hospital for information or write to thc U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps, Box 88, New York, N. Y. _ o Town and Country drive ftears Quota MRS. C. C. FOSTER PASSES ON AT 93 Workers in Stark county early Monday morning will start the campaign to raise a quota of $493,893, the amount needed to meet our county's share in the national War Fund and to supply the needs of home welfare work. The organization for both county and village has been completed and the canvassers expect to cover the area successfully before the closing date, Nov. 4. In charge of the drive in Noriii Canton are Ralph Young of tlje ■ Citizens Savings and Loan Co.. and Mrs. Walter Trott, of the North Canton Woman's club. Captains who liaie been appointed for the different, districts are Mrs. L. Earl' Waltenbaugh, who will have charge of tho northeast section; Mts. Clarence J. Rohrer, northwest section; Mrs. William E. Curtis, southeast; and Mrs. P. M*. 'Hawkins, southwest- E;icli of these captains has chosen a number of canvassers to cover the respective districts. A meeting of llie^c captains and canvassers will bfe held I-riday night, when they will receive their instructions and supplies for the campaign. Meetings were scheduled to be held in sections of the area this week as follows: Canton Twp —Tuesday night in Canton Twp. high school. Nelson D Yoder, chairman; Lake twp.—Wednesday night in Lake twp. high school, Leo Domer, chairman; Sandy twp.—Tuesday night in Waynesburg High school, John Muckley, chairman; Osnaburg twp. —Monday night in East Canton high school. L. W. Renner, chairman; Nimishillen twp.—Friday night in Louisville city hall, E. C. Lair, chairman; Pike twp.—Thursday night in East Sparta high school, George C. Barrick, chairman. Ralph McFadden is chairman bf the township division. Mrs- Fred L. Boli is chairman "of the Plain twp. committee. The captains for this division are all selected. They will meet Thursday evening, October 21 at Plain Center school. The quota winch North Canton is expected_ lo raise is $2,200. This - is in addition to thc amount contributed to the Civic fund through the payroll deduction plan at places of employment The quota for the Canton atea is $15)8,893. This includes both Community Chest and War Fund. Of this amount $53,341 lias already been paid in to the fund. ' Of the amount to b-: contributed by the county. $11-1,201. is being ask- > ed for tlie 1,11 ions service organiza- ** tmn-., ^'i.7,T26 is for thc United Nation- Relief, $6,1*15 for Refugee' '"' lief .vil K32 -lor Ihe Mrs. C. C. Poster, 93, died eaily Wednesday morning in Akron. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Anna Krumroy and Mrs. Emma Lichtenwalter, both of Akron, and one son, Robert C. Foster, North Canton. Funeral services will be held at the Foster home, 812 So. Main st., North Canton, Friday 2:30 p. m. Rev. Beck will officiate. Burial will be in North Canton cemetery, in charge of Lewis & Greenho. The body will be taken to the home Thursday at 3:00, after which time friends may call. Born near Greensburg, Mrs. Foster was the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Elias Staver and had resided in that vicinity for GO years before locating in Noith Canton. SENIOR GIRL RESERVES When North Canton voters go to the polls Tuesday, Nov. 2, they will cast their ballots for village officials, municipal. judges, and two members of the board of education. In addition to this there will be a bond issue for $65,000 for the purchase of ground and erection of building for the library which will be subjected to the North Canton school district. Plain township will also vote upon board of education members. The library bond issue, if passed, will be levied upon both real ancl personal pronerty. The sum asked for will amount to $.653 per $1,000, over a period of ,15 years. The state law requires that candidates file with the election board sixty days prior to election day. Men who have thus filed for North Canton office are: Mayor, Guy W. Price, Lester E. Firestone; clerk, Lester L. Braucher; treasurer, Tod L. Schrantz; members of council, Logan iJecher, Onin Gill, Henry J. Ginther, Otis C. Jester, Emery E. Starks, Howard T. Walker, Roy B. Wenger; board of public affairs, Walter McElroy, John B. Smith, Carl O. Sponseller; municipal judge, ful! term, Everett W. Miller, Paul Van Nostran; unfinished term, Donald L. McCarroll, Michael W. Ross. Board of education for North Canton school district, Oliver Horton, Clare Studer; Plain townshin trustees, Paul W. Gerber, John M. Law, Paul C. Rorick, G. C. Zerbe; township clerk, A. ,f. Willaman. Plain township will also elect two school board members. Only two men are seeking office and arn uncontested. They are Ranson Barr and H.W. Benedict. Mr. Bart is .r..H;ej-_ ,vn KJ2 Hqi. |he contingency yc.'M3Z^p.d^,Aiii^e.3't~-,L^^y i'C'A^^-A „tttf sis-?:*BtS ior-tlie Corn^' mtinity Fund agencies. -J These Community Fund, agencies- resides on the Martindale road Mr. Benedict of Avondale is vice principal at McKinley high school. o !T Mardi Gras will be enjoyed at thc Community building Saturday evening, Oct. 30. There will be a mixed enteitainirent for old and young. A ghost-walk for the Hi-Y and grade school will be held at 6:30. Following, this, a moving picture feature will bc put on at 7:1j, which everybody may enjoy. From 9:30 to 12 high school pupils and adult<; will dance to jukebox music. Doughnuts and cider will be sold during thc evening. Committees solving for the even- are asking for no more than they have received in previous years. They include the YMCA. YWCA, . Salvation Army, the Good Will association, Aultman and Mercy hospitals, Bethlehem Home for Girls, jBoy Scouts. Girl Scouts, Aultman Home for thc Aged. Tiaveler's Aid Catholic Community League. K. C. Boys department; Jewish Welfare. Community Service Fund, Child Welfare Bureau, Family Service Society. The campaign in their behalf should need little more than older taking on "thc part of the can- \asseis Almost everjbodj in the town has profited m some way by their ministrations. The hospitals have succored our ailing and injured, (Continued on Page Seven) SPONSOR SERVICE DANCE £* «e: refreshment, Ted Lee'', Norma Kolp, Carol Price, Bob Eb- Thc Senior Girl Reserve club is sponsoring a. dance for all service men who may be- home. Service mon, high school students and any adults who care to- attend are invited. The dance will be held at the Community building Saturday nite, October 23. There is no charge for admission. el; publicity, Don Stover, Dolorc- Kintz; Richard Gibler, Mpiilyn Smith; dance piogram, Joe Dolvin, Gene Shook, Pauline Het=s, Caroline Hassinger; dance decoration, Mary Francis, Nrn DeMuesv, Ned Kamp, Jim McDowell, Je'-n King, Paul Braucher; ghost walk, Don Lesh; .Lyle Shaub, Tom Wo-,i'- er ard Dick Braucher. WILLIAMS ELECTED SEC'Y OF CONGRESS Little Art Gallery Makes Display of Local Contribution to War Effort In a noteworthy display at the Little Art Gallery in Nortli Canton library, the staff has arranged an exhibit that is truly representative of the aid which the community is giving in the combat of good and evil forces which is being waged on the land and on the sea and in the air today. Librarians have made an extensive effort to, place before the public portraits af men and women in the service, as well as those articles df warfare which the local factory is turning out. The work has been in charge of Charles B. Williams, North Can- Ion,, was elected secietary cf tho Men's Congress of the Southeast Ohio Synod at the twelfth annual session held Sunday m First Evangelical and Reformed church, Canton. Other officers elected were C.-A. Angerman of Massillon, president; ■ Paul Schneider, Canton, vice president, and H. A. Hunt, of Wheeling, W. Va., heasurer. More than 200 members wore present af the meeting. o ROTARY TO HEAR MUSICAL PROGRAM Mrs. E. L. Latta, gallery chair man. Ellsworth Smith, ait director at the Hoover plant, helped ar- lange the war parts display. The west room on the second floor has been turned into t small museum of airplane pai is which are produced at the Hoover plant, while on the walk, aie placed photos of e3ch man who has gone from the Hoover plant into the seivice. Facin°- the visitor as one enters the room is the red and blue Army- Navy "E" flag which was awarded the cohmany last summer. It is a noteworthy fact that only 2.5 per The drive being made by the Town and Country committee of the YMCA ir. rapidly nearing its £oal of ijw.OCO. Repoits turned into.the- committee e'Jily this week showed the fund to be within $1.- 300 of the amount needed. Four towns have icportcd going over their c(dot-'S—East. ^Sparta, Hartville, Louisville and''Union-| cent of the eligible war plants have town. Reports leceived from Can-! won this award. ton twp., East Canton and Middle- Among the exhibits which the branch show that those localities plant ir- showing is a sample cf the are nearing theii quotas. _ I fuses which a.ie used qn high ex- Besides there seven communities, j plosive shells. Several samples of ethers covered in_the branch's ac-j shells are also on display. Hoover employes have turned out more than 11,000,000 of these fuses. Another exhibit is a projectile used on a machine to throw lifelines to ships in distress. There is also an inflator device to be used on life belts. Aimphidyne and turret control motors are* another, feature, as are also precision dye castings for vital war equipment. " (Continued' on ."Page- Four) The Rotary club wil) listen to a piogiam of music arranged by Piof. Nickles, instructor in music at the high school, at their meeting Thursday evening. The meeting last week was given over to discussion of various business matters. U. S. Cruiser Blasts Japs <m Wake *: '^^i^^^M4^m^Si^ii^Ms&ii& ^sm&ii^i^M-iy^tt-- y- >^v^yy^r •' £¥ jr-&&A*£*£'<: ~^-i is - WASHINGTON,-D. C.— Soundphoto — This official U. S. Navy'v photo just-released shows a United,States cruiser in full battle blast-.' ing at the Japs on Wake Island in the-raid of.'Octoher fifth. .Men are shown pouring-shells into waiting guns,- , * ;.;•.'. '■ * • * v . . :,''- - ■- - .., .JM
|Title||The Sun, 1943-10-20|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|