|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
VOL. 22—No. 52 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1945 $2.00 PER YEAR Living Together As the judge in the divorce,court said: "It used' to be that people were married for better or for worse, but mostly now it. seems to be just for the better. They won't stand the worse." .You,haye to put up with all sorts of things to live with other people. It takes team work, both sides being willing to work together. It means, you have to think of the oher fellow's rights as your responsibility. * , Each person, or each group, or each nation, always believes itself- the standard by which all should be measured. Each believes it is right and that others must conform to that standard' of Tightness. But when people begin-to work together, they learn to know that there are varying shades of Tightness. They begin to assume that their's is not the only side. : Living together either as individuals or as nations, requires, understanding—"-and what is more,, a willingness to understand. Interdependencyidoes not mean the other fellow must . do all the giving. Relationships must be reciprocal if they are to endure. Danger does not lie so ,much in what people believe—but in theuncompromisingiiess with-which they hold those beliefs. It is much, easier to be critical than correct. The strength, of any lasting association, whether it be between .individuals ;pr nations lies-in agreement upon fundamental ideals^ m "willingness to concede to the other equal rights and: opportunities, and in the mutual recognition of in- terdependeliije.'*. Jii^hort, and to. be very trite—it needs the strict application o$**fche Golden. Rule, for human kindness is tne^ou'nda^n'^t^i-Pgl)ri"e,artn.-. N S-Sgt. Paul Sponseller Writes Parents fromJapan-Uncensored Mr. and Mrs. Cai-1 Sponseller of 124 Portage received their first uncensored letter from their son Paul since he has been overseas last week. S-Sgt.. Sponseller, who went into service May 20,1943, received training at Keesler Field, Miss., Chan- ute Field, 111., Bear Field, Ind., and Fort Bragg, N. C. with: the infantry. He is now in Tokyo, having been overseas since May 28, 1945. His wife, Dorothy, is living with her parents in North Canton. * ► Exhausted Servicemen ..A letter from a serviceman who has served in the Pacific theater of war speaks of the • feeling of exhaustion from ■which' he was suffering since the war ended. He said' he had been working 12 to 16 hours a day for a long.time, and had gpne beyond the limits of his strength. Now he feels the letdown after this .tremendous expenditure of energy. -No-doubt there are many who feel similarly weary. One can, hope that -they*, will be.able to take good long, periods, of rest.. The- country deeply, values the devotion that led them into, these .intense efforts.,. It accomplished great results for the cause,, and helped.tp. speed victory, A man, may b able to work, beyond his, powers ioK.a. time,by the jintensity of his entjiusiasni, <but the time, comes./when he-has. to. go slow and recuperate.- We:can hope,„for such men a speedy and complete return of. strength and energy. The letter, which is dated September 10, 1945, Yokohama, Japan, reads as follows: "Dear Mom, Dad and all, Am finally getting* a chance to •write and this letter will be uncensored so will tell you a little about what happened since I've been over here. We never could say much. I came over on the U. S. S. Co- pera, a Merchant Marine ship. We stopped at the Marshall Islands for ten hours and then shoved off to] the Carolina Islands. We stayed there about 14 hours. It took us twenty days to hit Manila. From. Manila we went on the U. S. S. Sherman and took 36 hours to hit Cebu. Was on Cebu two days and they took .us out in, the hills, that is why I couldn't write for awhile then, remember? We made amphibious landings along the beach pushing the Nips inland. When I said we, were training .you know what I meant- We had some rough days. We took in about two thousand Nips when they signed the peace terms. Had a formal surrender. Then they told us we were shoving off to Japan. We.were the second Troops on the.island and I consider it a real honor. - We made a landing with full equipment and had enough "ammo to sink a Higgins boat. Our machine gun squad ceme in on the first wave and was a real sight. There was no opposition and we . marched through Yokohama and | are now bivouacing outside of the citv. We are to move on to Tokyo in a few_days so you probably won't hear from me for awhile again. We have had no mail, clean clothes or hot. chow for about a month now and I am, a shadow. Feel ok., but just no meat on ime, you folks .probably wouldn't recognize-me. If we ever get set up maybe we will get a break. Came from Cebu on the U. S. S. Bland, took us 7 days, about 1300 men on one ship—sure was some trip. The Japs have a fairly modern way of living, Yokohama is a pretty town and reminds iof a big city in the States. The people as a whole, seem fairly glad it's over, but the Nips who were fighting* seem to resent,the G. I.'s. The climate here is cool and sure" makes a fellow feel better;, we all had jungle rot and skin diseases, but this weather will cure it. Can't imagine being.. here myself—-.never thought I would, be one of .the first in. The city was pretty well bombed, but .nothing like Manila., The Nips are real small people and make us laugh to' see thm. waddle along like kids. Can't, tell the young from the old. Will write more later— Love to all, Your son, Paul." District Men Are Discharged From Service Recently The following men from this district have been discharged from the service recently: S/Sgt. Earl J. Lindenberger, Portage st., from* Cemp Atterbury on September 28; T/Sgt. Joseph Q. Whipple, 703 19th st., North Canton; Pfc. Lloyd M. Bower, RD 7, North Canton, from Indiantown Gap on September 24; S/Sgt. Robert E. Moore, RD 7, North Canton and S/Sgt. James K. Raby, RD 6, North Can- •ton from Camp Atterbury on September 19; T/4 James C. Chatman, RD 7, North Canton; Second Lieutenant Robert, W. Anderegg, RD, 6, Canton and Second Lieutenant Lewis K. Moore, RD 7, Canton frcm Camp Atterbury on September 23, and Pfc. Karl M. Robertson, RD 8, Canton from Camp Atterbury on September 17. JEROME KOLP Merit Certificate To Jerome L. Kolp ~T7Sgt. Jerome L. Kolp of 517 S. Main st, North Canton, received a certificate of merit for service as a crew chief _a- board fighter •planes of the . 524th Fighter ' Sqd. of the 12th Air Force 27th Fighter Group. During 32 months the group covered ground fighting in Afri-: ca, Italy, Corsica, France and Germany. Sgt. Kolp arrived in the States Sept. 28, aboard the Queen Mary and spent a five - day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kolp of the North Canton address. He reported at Indiantown Gap, Pa., for discharge last weekend. A graduate of North Canton High School, he enlisted in May, 1941, and received training at Louisville, Ky., and Oklahoma City, Okla. He wears the European theater ribbon with eight battle stars and the Dis tinguished Unit Badge with cluster. His brother, T/Sgt. Austin Kolp, is stationed at Ft. McClellan, Ala., awaiting discharge. He served 28 months in the Pacific with the 37th Div., and has been a cadre instructor at McClellan since returning to j this country in August, 1944. Another brother. Victor received | a medical discharge in October, 11944, at Battle Creek, Mich. He Was wounded in Africa while serving with the 2nd Armored Div. War Fund Drive Starts Thursday; Wehl Urges 100% Support In North Canton Three Injured Here Sunday In Auto Crash Three persons suffered serious injuries Sunday "morning at 10:10 a. m. here when a car whose occupants were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Harris of 71 E. Dalton St., Akron, Legion Auxiliary Installs Officers crashed head-on into the Nick and Lloyd Shaheen of 405 12th st., NE, Canton. The accident occurred, according to information received by authorities,* when Mr. Harris, driving south, attempted to pass another car .going in the same direction on the hill at the south end of town. In so doing, and due to the wet and slippery condition of the road, he lost control of his car, and he was hit by the Shaheen car which was going north. Mr. and Mrs. Harris.were taken to Mercy Hospital and Were reported later to be recovering. Mr. Lloyd Shaheen was also taken to Mercy, having suffered a' broken jaw and severe cuts about the face and throat. The Anierican Legion Auxiliary met at the Ccimmunity Building on Thursday, October 11. Mrs. Lester Swearengin installed the officers who will serve for the com ing year. They are: president, car of | Mrs. Ellen Schneider; first vice- Harry C Byington Dies Af Recreation Stark Gounty PTA Council To Meet at Timken Monday Hungry Countries 9 A,JterribIe,.winter-of sufferingjies ahead for-many, of, .the peoples; of Europ^.and..China. Already in Berlin,they. are dig- ' ging*graves, ifor those,.*who will, die-,, of ,coldiandi/.hunge"r,, or conjmit* suicide.;. Meanwhile our country..will have .relative plenty. There "may-not-be; enough of everything we want, but there, will be'renouglvgp.od. food for everybody. War has left a,terrible toll, of .destruction ad. disorganization,..so as to. interfere in many,lands with food and fuel production, this year. The. sympathetic heart, of Aiperjica shouldgo.out to meet, this suffering. Public sentiment, shpuld support the government in offering generous supplies of food and fuel. ti0£qpiie& • tk ?0un*;rj'" Triews with,anxiety the widespread-controver- fu\ +t^weenl:-****^fir'1and capital,, and it hopes .most earnestly that these disputes may soon be settled in a'way fair to all interests. There is a general desire to see workers get good pay, and a real^atipiic thM;unde*t-.stheir wages as they- were -in pre-war days^a-py^Qi thrsin; had 3, hard time to get along, and .provide decent hying standards o&their families. The public wil^not take--kindly' to- large^inpreases. in.* the .prices of merchandise, and services, i£ these are caused by wage advances. District Synod Meets In Louisville Friday The southeast Ohio Synod will hold an all-day meeting at the Paradise Church in' Louisville on October 19. Rev. Melvin E. Beck of North* Canton is president of the organization.. The main address .will be given by Dr. Nevin, C. Horner. Other speakers will be Rev.. Paul F. Ber- kenstock, Dr.,L Beck, Rev. Edward Schlengman, .and Mr. Melvin R. Bixler of Louisville who will lead the song service and prayer. An open forum' will be led by Rev. Schlengman. and,Rev. Harner. r St.Lawrence }Smixtay r^¥m ye^^M^Mw^1^.^g^t-idea.thfrSt. Law- SSSr-; ^fy i* *-a?ain °^«Pymg; attention (but not very much'iwin; the Senate. .c.^^m^^u'^°Uldh&yL^n^^ approve by a ma- toXLrSf °f- W H°^eS.1 ^-.agreement with Canada ft teJ?e f&°f PPef ?g ??-5^**- »«ito deep sea traffic, ??fd<|nt ^j^V has. stated that. he. will urge action on this agreement with'Canada. ' Practically every President has favored the St. Lawrence ?i?f^/Q~¥l^ watery, and the most^nee4ediJaddifeon .^commerce and traffic that-could ESSS.te l^*^^-'Instead of the volume o£shippin£. in- «?as^on ^e„,Gre^t;iaies it has decreased yemfby'year. McKinley ICennel-Club In -Akron November 10 ;The ;Mckjniey Kennel Club, of Canton*.and,th'e' Rubber .City.sKen- nel Club of Akron will hold their show November -10 and 11 at Goodyear Hall. in. Akron. The Canton club show will'be on the first day. All indications, point to a record', attendance for the event, Mrs. Leland Wood, president of the McKinley club, said today. Stark County Council of Parents and Teachers will hold its .annual Harvest Supper in Timken High School October 22, 1945 at 6:00 p. m. Following the covered dish supper the program will.Jje held in the auditorium of the high school at 8 p. m. Devotions, will be given by Rev. Harold Ewing. Mrs. Ted Rath, Council president will preside audj will introduce the. guests. Mitisi Norman Steiner, first vice president, will present the. membership awards to the winning units' in the county. Mrs. Ira Basinger, state Parent Teacher president, Mrs. Stanley Errmitt, vice-president of the state congress, and Mrs. Smith Witter, East District Director will be guests representing the State Congress. Shirley Adams and George Yar- ,ck, accompanied by Janice Clark will present vocal solos. Miss Grace Senff and .Mr. Carl Goose- man will conduct group singing. Rev. M. E. Hollensen, pastor of Emanuel Lutheran Church of Marion, Ohio, will be guest speaker. Rev. Hollensen is a graduate of Capitol University and the Capi- Stricken ill Thursday night while bowling at the North Canton Recreation alleys, Harry C, Bya'ngton, 47, of 4701 Roosevelt avej NE, Willowbrook Heights, was taken to the office of Dr. A. R. Basinger nearby and succumbed several minutes later. A heart seizure is believed to have caused his. death. Mr. Byington was an employe of Republic Steel Corp. He was at work Thursday and after his evening meal came to North Canton to bowl with the Boli team ,in the Middlebranch League. He had bowled only a short time when stricken ill. Funera rites were held Monday in Martin Luther Church in charge of Rev. O. C. Mees. president, Helen Gray; second vice president, Blanche Gill: secretary, Eva Cline; treasurer, Mrs. Bessie Rohrer.; chaplain, Thelma Bonne!: sergeant-at-arms, Mrs. J. Harrison. Mrs. Harrison Cline is starting a membership drive trie purpose of which is to sign up mothers, wives, sisters, and daughters of a man who has served his country and is now a member of the American Legion. Mrs. Thelma 3onnel, retiring president, was presented with a past president's pin by the new president, who then appointed the following- committee chairman: Poppy, Caroline Snyder; child wel- ( fare, Helen Gray; rehabilitation, 1 Blanch Schneider; membership, Eva Cline; legislative, Mrs. E. C. Roberts; Americanism and National Defense, Maude Bailey; conv munity service, Mildred Roush; scholarship, Mary Brancher; Pan American, Janet Clark; social, Blanch Gill; music, Lola Miller; radio, Elizabeth Sloan: hospitality, Bessie Rohrer and Mable Lowther; ways and means, Orvanna Baker, and publicity, Maude Bailey. These delegates will attend the County Council meeting held in the Legion Home in Canton Thursday, October 18 and a larger delegation will attend the Tenth District Conference at the Belden Hotel October 19. The next meeting of the auxiliary will be held October 2, and a program will be given honoring the U. S. Navy. Traut Addresses Engineers Thursday }--r Hollensen tol theological school. He was pastor of Grace Lutheran Church in Eaton for six years before coming to Marion where he has been pastor since 1937. The program, is open to the pub lie. Hallowe'en Vandals And Parents Are Warned By Mayor Price Mayor Guy Price warns that Hallowe'en vandalism will not be tolerated in North Canton this year. Parents will be held responsible for their children's actions, and will be required to.pay for any damages they cause. Mayor Price also stated today that he is prepared to enforce the nine o'clock curfew if the vandalism does not come to a halt immediately. A great deal of concern has. been expressed by residents over the increase in time in which hallowe'en vandalism has been reported in recent years, and the extent of depredation in some cases. "It's getting so", one official said recently, "that Hallowe'ening starts a month -before October 31 and last a month afterward." Officials emphasize that they have no intention of stopping Hallowe'en "fun." But fun does not include smashing windows, - destroying property, and endangering lives. Parents will be fully accountable if their .children are found responsible for any acts such as these. Residents are also asked to. cooperate in catching any vandals, and to turn .them over to Village officials at once • so that action can be taken against them. Grass ^Pires Unlawful Without Burning Permit With .the occurrence of frosts throughput most of Ohao:in the last .few days-.foi-est, and .grass-.fire hazards have greatly increased,' according to John. A.. Bastian, fire control forester of Ohio. In view of prevailing local conditions, Bastian has asked the Sun to remind persons residing) in rura.1 secitons pf Northern Stark County that .burning permits.are requir- fire wardens, several of whom reside in each .township. Specific safety requirements are printed on each permit; failure to observe these rules renders the permit null and void, and constitutes a violation of Ohio's forest fire laws. An interesting sidelight on I Ohio's fire .problem, says Bastian, is that despite the end of the war, manpower to control fires remains Navy Mothers Hold Covered Dish Dinner Meeting November 3 At the last 'meeting of the Navy Mothers Club, it was decided that next meeting would be a covered dish dinner, and would be held at the Community Building on November 3, at 6:30. The meeting will honor Navy Day, and Mrs. Charles Howes will be the guest speaker. The members are inviting all husbands, parents, and service men to attend, and ask that if they, wish to make a reservation, they contact some member of the club as soon as possible. Mrs. Speigle Speaks To Study Club The North Canton Mothers Study Club met on Wednesday evening for a pot luck supper. Mrs, Speigle of the Massillon -State Hospital was the speaker for the evening, her subject being, "Is Sex Education Necessary?" ty wiai .ourning pennies are reqiur-i „•<.;- „n„ "—.— *;: .. „<■ ed by law.duri^g-the months of Oc- f£ltlc0fjy scas5ce m those sections of - - — *-°- . ■ - -• -. . ,. i lhe state whwo -fii-oo mnat. frea- tober and Nov'ember before "kindl- the state where fires most freq- ing any fire in the, open .within 2001 ™"$l£CC™y,,-~He therefore asks feet of any-woodland,, dry. grass, ■ ^wfL-P**1.0. cooperation lnthe * - - ''.prevention of_fire, and in prompt or. other inflarnable.materials . Permits are .supplied free to res- poMJMe.,persons „,.by. Jocal.,forest' j3e*c,authj**jity. reporting..jof -fires'- which do occur to local fire wardens or" other pro- Pie-Sohool Glub Dines Tuesday At a combined dinner meeting of the Canton chapters of the American Poundrymen's Association and the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers in the Mergus .Resaur- ant Thursday at 6:45 p. m., Mr. Conrad Traut of North Canton will give the first in a series -fif five coffee talks on "Job Relations." His subject will be "Do People Work With or For You?" J. A. Rassenfos, supervising engineer for the American Steel Foundries research laboratories at Chicago, will give the main address of the evening. He will discuss the manufacture, design and engineering application of castings. Sgt. H. G. Brumbaugh Serves in Manila Sgt. Hubert C. Brumbaugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd O. Brum- KnnaS\heaa^ character'portrayals demon Mr. Hayes Putnam Speaks To Rotary ,-.Mr. Hayes Putnam of. the Canton Citizens Savings and Loan Corp. will address the Rotary club Thursday night at its regular weekly meeting in 'the Community Building. Bob Clark, from the Cleveland Ohio Bell Telephone office spoke to the organization last week on his work in connection with servicemen who have returned from overseas and are in hospitals there. Telephones are being put in to these hospitals so that the veterans will be able to call home, and Mr. Clark told of some of his experiences and contacts with these ITien. The local campaign for the. National War Fund Drive starts tomorrow, Clark Wehl, chairman, said today, and he asks that everyone cooperate in helping' Ohio meet its goal of $7,205,098 by November 1. The money contributed to this fund is used for many different purposes. It provides entertain- inent for our servicemen both at - home and overseas in the form <if ,**■■. the USO. It establishes Veteranfe?:! Service Centers which will help ifyez§$ 1 "I fn » VH-1- tvinvi ^Wmn*. J-L-m»— 1— -■■■-«-» .j. *5 "I Zk\ returning men to civilian life adjust themselyiija":^ Grade School To See Impersonator At Assembly At a grade school assembly Fri day morning at 8:45, Miss Jessie Rae Taylor, impersonator, will pre ergeant veteran of two years overseas duty, having served in Australia, New Guinea, Leyte and Luzon. He is a graduate of Hartville High School and Wittenberg College. Mrs. Brumbaugh (Mildred) resides with his parents. voice and character .to suit her subject. Miss Taylor impersonates characters from literature, the stage, the screen, and often displays her versatility by stepping briskly from, drama and history to comedy and romance, The North Canton pre-school tor of the Rohwer, Arkansas Re study club will hold a dinner meet- location Center and supervisor of ing for the husbands on October the Comjnunity-.JWanagement Div-. 23 at 6:30 p. m. at Hol-Guerns ision which included the., schools, Dairy. ' --- hospitalization and health, social Mrs. Ethel Jane Kagey will -pre- s welfare, recreation, the .police .de- sent a .group, of interpretative; partmept and cooperative stores, readings, and there will be a spe-[:He feaine to tJieuUjflted, Society in cial musical 'program. 1 September" of *L944. Dr. Joseph B. Hunter Speaks At Christian Church Meeting Dr. Joseph B. Hunter will be the guest speaker at a men's dinner meeting at the Community Christian Church Wednesday, October 24 at 6:30. His subject will be "After the War in Asia." The class will be host to all the men of the church. Dr. Hunter is national director of peace and race relations in the department of social welfare of the United Christian Missionary iSociety, Indianapolis. He had active front line service as a chaplain in the first world war. He was a mis- j sionary in Japan from 1920 to 1927, serving under the United Christian Missionary Society. The following thirteen years were given to a pastorate in Little Rock, Arkansas. During that period he spent the summer of 1934 in Manchuria and China studying political trends. The United Christian Missionary. Society sent Dr. Hunter , to Japan in the spring of 1941 to serve as an associate and counselor to Japanese Disciple ministers. He was there in the midst of developing war conditions until fall, returning to America by way of China just prior to the outbreak of war between Japan and the United States. Dr. Hunter spent more than two years as Assistant Project Direc- The fund finances private reUftfJJ-.*'' agencies. They will have a big|^S*r,'ftj on their hands in the win^r**!**-^^ head. Twenty million suffering.mroJ5.& pie may die while governmevi*^t|jeV^ bate and international agen$i£B3 confer. President Truman hW'Si*k5jBLJ? "Unless we do what we can to help' thcni, we may lose next winter what we won at such a terrible cost last spring. We must help to the limit of our strength." The fund also supports many home agencies with which we are all familiar. The Travelers' Aid Stations are located in nearly every bus and train station in. the country. Without them, many people would actually be lost. They . offer sympathetic ,. and" efficient help to everyone of all ages and all creeds. The need for the continuance of the USO cannot be emphasized too strongly. Large occupation forces must be kept in both Europe and Japan. Men who are not fighting need even more recreation of the * type the USO provides. The same holds true for the millions of servicemen who will use USO Clubs connected with separation centers. With the biggest shipping job • in maritime history ahead of us, United Seaman's Service will have to help tha seaman who is sick or who gets bad news from home. Governor Lausche, who is ■ Honorary Chairman of the Ohio Division of the National War Fund, made the following statement in urging all citizens, of the state to support the campaign. He said: "Let us not be so carried away by our rejoicing over the defeat of our enemies that we consider our job finished. Our ultimate goal is lastng peace. That, we dare nc say. we Jjaxe, whiJLe .there is .siiC, great distress and confusion in th»3. world. ''" "As an individual and as Governor of Ohio, I make the appeal to you to make this National War Fund drive a success. Here in Ohio, we are asking- for $7,205,098. It is a huge sum of money, it is true, but it'is no larger than the hearts of the people of Ohio. Let us be generous in victory!" The fund also supports social a- gencies, organizations whose job it is to make good citizens*- out of possible juvenile delinquei<s; welfare groups who care for children of broken homes. Remember that ill and handicapped children will always need help—war! or no war. Sherwood Snyder, Raymond Nelius, Clarence Rohrer, James Durkin are the captains for North Canton's local drive. When they contact you—be generous! . Optimists Vote $100 To Stadium Fund At the October 10 dinner meeting of the Optimist Club at the Community Building, Mr. Oliver Kuhn, county commissioner was' the guest speaker. There was a large attendance at the meeting as which several guests and new members were present. The club voted a $100 donatioi. for the Memorial Stadium Drive. The next^^neeting will be a closed ITieeting with an informal program. Woman's Glub To Go To Players Guild The meeting of North Canton^, Woman's Club has been postponed until October 24 at which time members will sell tickets at the Players Guild Theater in Canton for the Irish comedy, "Is Life Worth Living." Mrs. Paul Kindy and Mrs. Park Powell are in charge. J. W. Lesh, 78, Retires From The Business He Built Since October 15, there's been a genial, kindly figure missing from our midst; when we walk into the little white flower shop on Orchard street, we find ourselves wondering where the little man with the twinkling eyes, the ready wit, and the helpful suggestions can be keeping himself. We try to think back and remember if there's ever been, another time when we've walked into his shop,] and not seen Mr. Lesh there, and we conclude wonderingly that we haven't. And no wonder—for though Mr. Lesh, who is now. 78, is .a native of Indiana, he caro.e to North Canton in 1880, married here, and has raised his family, and 'his. flower shop, here. He has three children, Harvey, Harold, and 'Dorothy, all of-North Canton.1 Mj> Lesh^J*ta'**"'"rgtired iifieS's*' which he built, But now^-M: from" the "liu'si and left it in liands which he feels are just as capable as his. He built his greenhouse in 1929, ad added the flower shop in 1932, and since then has made flowers his life. Mr. Lesh will continue to reside in North - Canton, in the:i house right next door to .the shop, and in this.way, he'll be able to find time to "keep his hand in." 'The new proprietors'of the: shop are Mr. and-Mrsr Frank Sheely. '1
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1945-10-17|
|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|
VOL. 22—No. 52
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1945
$2.00 PER YEAR
As the judge in the divorce,court said: "It used' to be that
people were married for better or for worse, but mostly now
it. seems to be just for the better. They won't stand the
.You,haye to put up with all sorts of things to live with
other people. It takes team work, both sides being willing to
work together. It means, you have to think of the oher fellow's rights as your responsibility.
* , Each person, or each group, or each nation, always believes itself- the standard by which all should be measured.
Each believes it is right and that others must conform to
that standard' of Tightness.
But when people begin-to work together, they learn to
know that there are varying shades of Tightness. They begin
to assume that their's is not the only side.
: Living together either as individuals or as nations, requires, understanding—"-and what is more,, a willingness to understand. Interdependencyidoes not mean the other fellow must
. do all the giving. Relationships must be reciprocal if they are
Danger does not lie so ,much in what people believe—but
in theuncompromisingiiess with-which they hold those beliefs. It is much, easier to be critical than correct.
The strength, of any lasting association, whether it be between .individuals ;pr nations lies-in agreement upon fundamental ideals^ m "willingness to concede to the other equal
rights and: opportunities, and in the mutual recognition of in-
terdependeliije.'*. Jii^hort, and to. be very trite—it needs the
strict application o$**fche Golden. Rule, for human kindness is
S-Sgt. Paul Sponseller Writes
Mr. and Mrs. Cai-1 Sponseller of 124 Portage received their
first uncensored letter from their son Paul since he has been
overseas last week. S-Sgt.. Sponseller, who went into service
May 20,1943, received training at Keesler Field, Miss., Chan-
ute Field, 111., Bear Field, Ind., and Fort Bragg, N. C. with:
the infantry. He is now in Tokyo, having been overseas since
May 28, 1945. His wife, Dorothy, is living with her parents
in North Canton. *
..A letter from a serviceman who has served in the Pacific
theater of war speaks of the • feeling of exhaustion from
■which' he was suffering since the war ended. He said' he had
been working 12 to 16 hours a day for a long.time, and had
gpne beyond the limits of his strength. Now he feels the letdown after this .tremendous expenditure of energy.
-No-doubt there are many who feel similarly weary. One
can, hope that -they*, will be.able to take good long, periods, of
rest.. The- country deeply, values the devotion that led them
into, these .intense efforts.,. It accomplished great results for
the cause,, and helped.tp. speed victory, A man, may b able to
work, beyond his, powers ioK.a. time,by the jintensity of his