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i, • " x.. ■ - ■ '■•' ■ *'■ r ■■' '..A>...tl .... n.Tj._. 1. ...... _.. i"i WA-. .....*.- L '.'_/..... ..._....' ■#. ■ '• '' ,'"■*■ 7*7',•■ -■" --. • ■•.^■ni-'iWiS r. I k Have Confidence in the Future If you wish to establish a reputation for being- a wise man, there is one certain way to it do; be a believer in Ihe future. Men who have no confidence in the future demonstrate, in the long' run, that they lack vision ond insight. In 1886 a high government official announced that all of the canals and railroads had been built, and that there would be no further progress in transportation in the United States. At about the same time, another profound thinket was making the statement that the physical sciences hail reached a stationary condition. When these two false pr »-ohets were airing their views, Thomas A. Edison was 39 years of age, Henry Ford was 23, Steinmetz was 21, Orville Wright was 15, Marconi was 12, and Einstein was 7 years of age. The men who made those statements were not believers in the future; so they turned out to be bad prophets.,The wise man is he who believes that greater things will come to pass. And greater things are coming. In the research laboratories of America are marvels which can give us an.era of .unprecedented development. For example, there is radar with its mysterious and mystic fingers reaching beyond the clouds o.r through obstructions. We are now in the ''electronic age," a development that may revolutionize the lives of the people. There is something of special interest to the ladies in connection with electronics. The housewife of the future "will scarcely need to sweep and dust. Recently in a display of household appliances, I slaw a little mechanism known as a "precipiton." By means of electronic energy it sucks down dust particles in the air and destroys them. The women of the future will never need to sweep again. Even those who don't do it now, will be able to neglect it in the future without a sense of guilt. This electronic age is marvelous. When you go out at night, you telephone will answer itself, and will make mem- n-^andafer,yj..?,J.o-i:a^<lJipo.n; j.or-r. jptjjpK, and-if-it is necessary to get you at "once, you can BeYeached in your car, tele- pho'nieally, as you drive. Then, too, an electronics house has been invented, where, among other things, you will be able to lie in bed on a cold winter morning and close the windows without getting up. By means of electronics we may be able to magnify 100,000 times discover land isolate the carriers of disease, which heretofore have baffled medical science. We will perhaps be able to drive our tires 100,000 miles, because the vulcanization process will create a strength that will give that vast mileage. A little communication device called a "walkie-talkie" has been developed. It can be carried on one's person. It was used in the Army, where an officer could talk with his men and his men with him, as it is a two-way sending and receiving set. This could be used within an area of three miles. Think what this will mean for the future! A man equipped with one of these "walkie-talkies" will be able to receive directions from his wife all day long. But, men readers of this newspaper dan take comfort, for now we have enough gasoline to get outside the three-mile limit. These technological developments are only symbols of greater progress to come. It is a great age that stretches out before us and fortunate indeed are we to be alive to enjoy the wonderful opportunities that will present themselves. Have confidence in the future! ^^nJaSaS-Sl* 'f!i P i?~'l3S!P5i;?- y- VOL. .23—No. 25 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1946 North Canton Clashes With Waynesburg in Regionals Officials' Decisions on Setup for Pairing's Prevents Possible All Stark County Finals. It's North Canton versus Waynesburg at 8 p. m. in the first round clash "of the regional tournament at Youngstown on Thursday night of this week as the result of the "drawings" held Sunday afternoon. Drawings usually give opposing coaches the opportunity to place themselves in brackets preferred by them and then a chance to pick their opponents but such was not the case Sunday afternoon. Tt had been hoped that an all Stark County final might be achieved if North Canton and Waynesburg could get into different brackets but the decision of the district board promptly put a crimp in that. For those of you who are not familiar with the usual setup at a tournament drawing, this is what usually happens. All coaches of teams represented draw numbers. Starting with No. 1 and so on, each coach selects his bracket. When all brackets are filled, then numbers arc again drawn and in the same order the coaches place their team on some line in that bracket. That is how the games are plotted. But at Youngstown, it was a different story. North Canton drew No. 1 and Coach Joe Esmont picked the top bracket. Waynesburg's Coach Dick Rose held No. 2 and elected the bottom bracket but was promptly informed that wasn't the way this was being run. According to the setup there No. 1 and No. 2 played and No. 3 -and No. 4 played. In other words, there was no "choice allowed and thus ended anv hopes of .both (North Canton and Waynesburg advancing to the finals. There was also a mixup on the fourth team when Adena was forced to draw for Strasburg, the former being under the impression that they were to play at Youns- town officials however " said that Strasburg was to be the fourth team and Adena was forced to draw for them. Strasburg meanwhile had gone to another site and took part in the drawings there making them entered in two regional events and Adenarout in the cold. However, the telephone wires soon began to burn and it was finally decided that Adena would compete at Youngstown and they will meet Akron Elletr the - third Kent entrant at 9:15, " the winners of these games will tangle Saturday night at\.8 for the night to enter the State meet at Springfield the following week. Ear. Hail Awarded Place on All Tourney Star Boarders z'. i ; Commenting on the evils of tax exemption for government business which competes with private citizens who have to pay "taxes, the Chico,- California,- Enterprise-says: "Curipus it is to reflect that Uncle Sam himself is the most brazen tax-dodger of all. He exacts the last nickel due him from "the earnings of private citizens—wages, salaries, professional fees and the profits of big- and little business. Yet he operates'businesses of his own in state after state, and "claims immuinty from any tax responsibility to the people of those states from the profits of his enterprises! --- "Consider Uncle,Sam's way of doing business in a typical California community, Shasta County. Like, all counties, this one-provides a host of public services out of tax-receipts — schools, hospitals^.roads,.police protection, and so on." The Enterprise then goes on to point out that a single electric company in that area, which is the chief supporter of such services, contributes annulally" $517,000 in county, city and.franchise taxes. It then says: "Uncle Sam's big business there, the Shasta Dam project, would contribute an even greater sum, $750,000,, if it were assessed and taxed on the same basis: But it"isn't! Unele Sam ducks out from under on "A. very plain reason why. the perspiring citizen's tax bills are so enormous is that the tax .base (private enterprise) is being :narrowed constantly by new tax-exempt government operations. In many Calif orhia counties, - Uncle Sam is the biggest property .owner in ;the district — and the county's most expensive star boarder.". ... ... . If '■ all business were tax exempt, the same as government business, all charges and rates and services to consumers could be materially lowered,•but there would then be no revenue, to main government.rBy the same reasoning, the more government destroys, private enterprise, with government Competition,, the higher taxes go' on remaining taxpayers. Tf- goyernment* finally took over all business and lost all taxes whieh now -support it, there would be only one solution — government would have to,increase its charge sufficiently to. maintain reyenue.4;o-support itself. The cricle would then be complete—private.enterprise and JibertyVof action would .b«- destroyed and you would have the socialist state where government is supreme., And that is where .we have been heading- for .the last., decade. with a federal policy that has; been' ag-: gres^iyely''destroying "private opportunity in various fields wi^h ftax-exempt Eederal.competition. ,- , , , Earl Hall of North. Canton and Bill Serafini of Waynesburg were placed on the all-tournament team selected Saturday. March 9, at the close of the district Class B event at Kent. Harry Krall of Lowell ville, Bill Newell of Columbiana and Lindy Wigton of Oberlin also were placed on the first team. Serafini was given a forward post with Hall nominated for center. The second team included Bob Pease of Westlake, Jim Fee and Gene Proctor of Ellet, Ralph Coon of Copley and Bob Schroeder of Amherst. Attendance for the three sessions set an all-time high with 10,687 paid admission. Sears To Open New Farm Stare March 2 S American Legion To Hold Birthday Party March 23 Mr. Harry Eaton will be the' guest speaker at the American' Legion Birthday party to be held in the auditorium of the North Canton High School on Saturday, March 23. The State Commander and Jthe Louisville initiating team will initiate the new members of Post 419. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Henry of Cadiz will be guests. Mrs. Henry is 10th district President. All servicemen and women are invited to attend, with their families. . There will be a pot-luck dinner at 6 p. m. with the Auxiliary furnishing the meat, rolls, spread, coffee and cream. All attending are requested to bring their own table service and a covered dish per person. The Auxiliary members are meeting at the home iof Mrs. E. C. Roberts of Rose Lane on Wednesday. March 13 instead of Thursday. The Stark County Council of the American Legion Auxiliary will hold a meeting at Brewster on March 21 at 12 noon all Auxiliary members are invited to attend and if transportation is needed are requested to call 91805 and bring a covered dish. $2.00 A YEAE TaxPaptinf Deadiine Salurdaf Property owners were reminded todav by County Treasurer Frank A. Hoffman that the time for paying currently-due real estate taxes1 and sDecial assessments will end officially Saturday. After Ihe Saturday deadline the treasurer said he will accept tax payments penalty free for several days until accumulated mail is sorted and credited. Payments made after the bo "are finally closed" will be subj to a penalty of two-and ©ne-hd percent for the first 30 days, fisee percent for the next 30 days, seven and one - half percent for the third 30 days-and 10 percent after 90 days. PROOLAMATIOri 7, ^£M^$^M0^^i: X^'-i: r/W." The largest Sears. Roebuck & Co. farm store in Ohio and one of the largest in the country will open in Cantonon. March 21, Walter G. Pash, Canton manager, announced Saturday. « The store covers about one-half of a ~city block with the main entrance, at 205 3rd Street NE where the old Castamall bowling alley used to be. Other entrances will be on Piedmont ave and 4th Street. The building is an addition to the-auto-accessory store in the 200- block of 4th street NE, where both auto and farm supplies formerly will be movpd into, the addition, with the entire 4th street end_ of the' store" being used for servicing cars. '' A second story will be added later to the 4th street section and this will be used as a warehouse. Farm displays alone cover about 14,000 square feet of the new store; auto accessories, 3,000 square feet, and storage space, 36,000 square feet. .On the main floor the departments are. partitioned off like an exposition hall, with, a separate section allotted to each department. There will be sadlev harness, garden tool, fencing, baby chick, poultry raising, grass seed and fertilizer, barn and dairy equipment, repair parts and freezing unit shops. Bulky farm implements that would take up too much space downstairs will be placed on the second story where special flooring lias has been 'installed to take care of the additional weight. The property is owned by John Caskey-of Alliance, and. leased 'to Sears. Sears' has-■.spent an estimated $25,000J so; far for remodeling in 'addition' to construction work done.By the "owner; ;•, ,. '" ] :'-h '. -"'<7 Noon Hour Book Briefs Al li G. Library Mrs. C. Curtis Coons will review 'Deep Are The Roots' by D-Ussea. at the next noon hour book review at the North Canton Library on Wednesday, March 20, at 12:45 p. m. These weekly noon hour book reviews at the North Canton Library each Wednesdav, 12:45 to 1:05 p. m. are planned for busy people who enjoy brief discussions about books both old and new, and can do so on their lunch hours. Everyone is invited to attend. ' EDGEWOOD FARM WOMAN'S CLUB TO MEET MARCH 21 ~ Mrs. W. E. Anderegg will be hostess" to the members of the Edgewood Farm Woman's Club when they meet .on Thursday, March 21, at the home of Mrs. Roy Ramsey on the Diamond Cement Road. The subject for the afternoon will be 'Welfare.' There will he a panel discussion on, 'The Christian and the Race Problem', Mrs. Fred Boli will lead the discussion.'" M|rs. Ramsey and Mrs. Hinton, who have attended the meetings given , by Miss Addis BartTielmch ion the care and washing of woolens and rayons, will give a report. P-T. A. and Mother's Study Group To Present Dr. and Mrs. G. C_ Myers The North Canton P-T.A. and Mothers' Study Clubs are sponsoring a lecture by Dr. and Mrs. Garry'Cleveland Myers on Thursday evening, March 21, at 7:30 in the auditorium of the North Canton High School. They will discuss the topic, "What We Parents Should Emphasize Now." The lecture is open to the public. Dr. Myers, editor-in-chief of Childen's Activities Magazine, and Mrs. Myers, Associate Editor, traveled together during the school years between 1940 and 1944, delivering addresses and conducting public forums before local, state and national groups of parents, teachers, mothers' clubs, church groups, civic clubs, and college, high school and elementary students in cities and towns of nearly every state. These distinguished educators and specialists in child development and family life have had a diversified experience as writers, editors, teachers, counsellors and public speakers on subjects pertaining to child well-being. Both Dr. and Mrs. Myers have taught at elementary, high school and university levels. For many years "rfx- iouS to 1940, they both were on the staff of Western Reserve University where thev taught course in family life and child development to parents and others interested in child welfare. Dr. and Mrs. Myers served as leaders of demonstration public civic forums for the U. S. Office of Education. They have three grown children and six grandchildren. Mrs. Myers was specialist in Parent Education for the Cleveland ■ Welfare Federation,- 1930- 1939,( She also taught courses in j-" life and parent education at University, of. . Washington, :e, Washnigton, and at the ..^^Jh State College. 'sDr!*tMyer3 served at teacher- training for a total of eleven years in New York City and Cleveland and, during World War I. enlisted as psychologist and educational expert in the U. S. army, being discharged with the rank of Captain. Dr. and Mrs. Myers have collaborated as authors of numerous researches published in scientific journals, and of books for parents, teachers and children. Besides, Dr. Myers is the author of many other books and scientific articles, in the consummation of which Mrs. Myers has had a large part. He has also contributed to numerous popular magazines and educational periodicals. Futhermore, Dr. Myers writes, in addition to his regular contributions to Children's Activities, a syndicated newspaper column addressed to parents, which reaches over 3,000,000 homes daily in ■ the- United States- and Canada. Dr. Myers is listed in Who's Who in America, American Men of Science, Register of Psychologists (of the' world), Who's Who in Education. Leaders "in Education, • Cyclopaedia of American Biography, Who's Who Among North American" Authors, and' International Blue Book. LOCAL SOLDIERS AND SAILORS RETURNING TO CIVILIAN LIFE Among the latest names listed as having received their discharges at Fort George Meade; Maryland on March 4, were T/4 Adrian Trachsel'of'West Maple Street, and T/5 John.R. Zengter of Mohler Cfc., M. M."l?c E." L. 'Swearengimof Adena Street received his discharge at Great^Lakes Separation Center. North Canton Fire Apparatus Declared Obsolete by Im Tragic fires that-"have happened'1 in. the neighboring towns of East-Canton and Malvern could-very, easily happen here: If the old condemned fire apparatus, that-North Canton fire fighters have to use should suddenly: give ouCas could so easily happen, for North Canton's principal fire truck is now over 21 years of age, worn, out in some respect and outmoded. The long ladders which the department has are not carried on any. of the. apparatus, which means that they are not as available as they- should be. WHEREAS, in ever increasing numbers the young men and women who served their country as victors in World War II are returning- to this community, and WHEREAS, one of life's greatest compensations for service to Country lies in the friendships made on the field of battle, on the sea or in the air, on icy mountain slopes, in steaming jungles or blazing deserts — friendships which are most enduring, and WHEREAS, their common experiences in war have given them a feeling pf unity which the'r common problems in readjustment to civilian life will strengthen, and WHEREAS, unity of thought and purpose made our latest,victory possible. Unity of all veterans into one great organization will make it posible to accomplish the greatest good, both for its own members and the community, state and nation, and WHEREAS," "by joining forces wholeheartedly with their comrades in The American Legion, which has a record in this community of honorable and successful accomplishment on behalf of the war veterans, the veterans cannot only strengthen both the voice and influence of the new Legion and the veterans themselves but can closer bind themselves into the most-democratic organization in the world which recognizes no rank, race or creed, NOW THEREFORE, I, GUY W. PRICE, mayor of Village of North Canton, Ohio, by virtue of the powers conferred upon me as such mayor, do hereby designate the period March 15, 1946, fo April 15, 1946, as "Join The Amercian Legion Month" during which time The American Legion will endeavor to enroll returned veterans info their organization in order to^ accomplish the greatest .good, not only for its own members but, for the community, state and nation. Missionary 6uiW of Zioiiffetaied io Miii Jftareit H , War End Adds Many New Duties To Red Cross Miss Grace Long, to Be Guest Speaker at Sr. Woman's Club Miss Grace Long of Canton will be the guest speaker at the next meeting " of the Senior Woman's club to be held on Monday evening, March 18, at 7:30 p. m. Miss Long who teaches English at McKinley, ..High School in Canton and is a member of the Canton Poetry Society will show pictures on a screen and also read some poetry. The pictures which Miss Long will present have been widely acclaimed for their beauty. Mrs. L. K. Acheson is program chairman. Mrs. D. O. Corner, music chari- man for the evening's program, has promised something unusual. Receptionists will be Mrs. G. H. Nelson and Mrs. M. M. Rubright. The spring;.meeting, of the' Women's Missionary guild of the Zion Evangelical "and Reformed Church will be ,held on Tuesday, March 19 at 1:30 p. ,m. iri the social rooms of the church.. -. ' ' The theme of the meeting will be .!Peppler Around the World' and a round table- djscussion will/ be held -^vith returned servie'eajen .par ticipating and giving their impression^ of.the countries in which'they were stationed while overseas'. ; There will be a^currio display of articles brought back frpm foreign places by servicemen of / North Canton-and vicinity. Mig. John Van Dyke is program chairm'an and Mrs^ Dan Rousch will Jead~de tvotions; This is the heart of the people ... the emblem of humanity . . . the hand stretched out in comfort to the homele&s and the hungry, the lonely and the troubled all over the world today. Here come the children, without shoes,; who are hungry. HeVe come the destitute, the people wi^noiut shelter. Here come the lonely and the cold without ccxrofort; Plere come the men and women who are troubled.!;, ' ! ' .r , \ If you would seek them, look.about you. Hear them speak;;'; It's lonely'here in Germany. It's" yery cold." We' worry Rsf&' in Germany about how it is at home . . . the wives who may' be ill, the child we haven't seen, the sweetheart who could be remembering—maybe not. But there's a man here with us who can get in touch, straighten out the worry, a kind of trouble-shooting guy who wears a small red cross in his cap. That man is you. Services to occupation forces, services to the thousands of hospitalized soldiers and sailors^ and services to veterans — "the three continuing battle fronts" of the American Red Cross — were not diminished but highlighted and intensified by VE Day and VJ Day, symbols of war's end for the nation. , In the years 1941 to 1945 American Red Cross Services to the Armed Forces became the most extensive operation of its kind in the history of the organization. At the close of hostilities it had nearly 9,500 workers overseas engaged in welfare, hospital, club, and canteen work, besides more than 9,000 in the United States. The Red Cross was operating 820 clubs and rest homes, with no immediate letup in the need for them in sight. After cessation of hostilities ia Europe the need for Red Cross continuance there became abundantly clear. And in the Pacifie the recreation problem for American forces is even greater than that in Europe. Few lands offer anything in the way of amusement. American style. Serve in Hospitals At home, recreation and -Welfare services are being continued for able-bodied men in camps and naval bases and for the thousands, of hospitalized, large numbers - of whom will need Red Cross attention for months. Families of these men will find their Red Cross chapters sources of help in solving financial problems and meeting emergency situations. Chapters will, be continuing centers of information, consulation, and guidance in readjustment problems. ," Red Cross work with veferans.is expected to show" a sharp rise during the next five or six years as millions of men are discharged from the armed forces. At field stations and hospitals workers are trained to help veterans prepare applications for pensions and benefits. Field directi^s at Veterans Administration offices are in close touch with chapters throughout the country to assist with claims. Chapter aid, both financial and advisory, is availab>9 to veterans and dependents. Help and advice is being offered to ihe thousands of foreign war brides of American servicemen. Postwar Services The.Red Cross, never exclusively a war agency, will have increased postwar usefulness in its regular services such as disaster relief, first aid—which is being called for more and more by industrial plants and workers—water safety, and accident prevention. :. And as the result of wartime developments in the collection of blood donations Red Cross chapters may, at the request of recognized medical agencies, use the experience gained during the war to recruit blood donors for civilian needs. AH blood and blood derivatives in such local programs will be made available to patients without charge. ans- Gails [n Past Week The world grows smaller as each day goes by one week it's a G. I. Joe in Tokyo, Japan taking to his wife in North Canton and the next it's a discharged soldier talking to his bride in Manchester, England. 'Last Monday,. Robert Bailey, World War Two, Veteran placed a call through to his wife in Manchester, .England. The call came through at 11:30 a. m. Tuesday morning. Bob who.was married to an English girl while stationed in England with the army, is mow the father of 3 month old daughter. He arrived back in the states on the first of July. His wife is now packed and waiting for sailing orders. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Taylor of Middlebranch were called to the phone last Saturday to hear their son, Donald speaking to them from Berlin, Germany where he has been stationed for the last 17 months. Donald who has the rank of First Sergeant, has been in the service1 for "two years and expects to arrive home sometime this spring. Traffic Accidents and Violations This .study has • been made by the Ohio , Inspection bureau,. of fire fighting-.engdheers, these point to an alarming, situation -in the fire fighting equipment pace of the depreciation of our fire, fighting" apparatus and equipment is appaul- ing. ' In itself, this is grave enough but, measured against two other factors, it assumes particular significance. These are the too-general tendency of a, town to put joff till tomorrow the post war fire department''rehabilitation plans and,programs, -to delay action in purchasing "needed equipment,, and-' to^fail to take into consideration the .-time .needed" to fill these, orders when they are finally ordered. It appears' that we overlook the obvious-' fact that>.if and when discussions are ^reached to buy new apparatus--and 'other fire fighting facilities,,and orders are placed, of necessity considerable time must elapse before- deliveries can be made. In the meantime the broken down trucks and apparatus cannot be used for" putting out the. fires ■which could o"ccur during' the wait- time, j . ^... r ; Asking theTfire. service to continue - to" w;6rk.'miracles. in - fire protection- -"wiih'-w-ornbut, outmoded facilities is-jlike' asking a drowning man to tiurri overhand dive. ' HearDistiicf Governor Forty-five members of the North -Canton -and Santon-Optirgast clubs heard A. Marshall Springer of Indianapolis, fifth district governor of Optimist Inttfrpational,, speajc ^ast Thursday" night "at special" 'dinner meeting in the Onesto Hotel.. Using "Yoit're -'an- Optimist,.-— So WJhat" as! "his. topic,. IVTr."Springer reviewed the world" situation-and blanled todays Critical-condition op- !« lack of confidence and fellowship." - --- - - . "At no time iri the past has there been such/a.chance for-thej Optimists to cultivate friendship 4and understanding," he^ said. Mr. Springer outlined-, club work Williarri Bates of 919 Willes N. W. suffered lacerations Saturday morning, March 9, at 6:40 a. m. when the. car in which he was a passenger, driven by James Patterson, crashed into a machine driven by Glenn Halter of Louisville on North Main Street near the.Park Theatre. Robert/G. Andrerson, A. W. O. L. from the United States Army and Charles Ruszin of Dover, Ohio were arrested for the theft of an automobile, by North Canton Police. Eva Wenger of R. D. 2, was summoned to traffic court in Canton for having disregarded a traffic light; as was Clank H. Hoover of Greentown and C. H. Miller of R. D. 6, North Canton. M'KINLEY KENNEt CLUB TO MEET SATURDAY] Members of the McKinley Kennel Club will meet at the Community building on Saturday evening, March 16 at 6:30 p. m. for a covered dish dinner. Seven Local Dogs Bring Home Wans From Cleveland Classic Dog Stiow Several local dogs brought home wins from the Cleve- 4and Classic held'Saturday and Sunday, March 9 and 107 & Cleveland Public Auditorium. With 1355 dogs entered froiti every section of the country, this show is the largest held; lithe country and has been staged annually for the past generation by the Western Reserve Kennel Club. There was move than $io,000 in the special' prize fund for the longest premium list ever offered by this show. Winner of the Best- ifa. Show was a Boxer, female champion 'Better Still' of lilac Hedge, owned by Mrs. Brundage of Bensenville, Illinoifi. < 'Erinwood Tma Trouble'' owned by Mrs. Helen Wood of North Canton, was reserve winner in the Smooth Fox Terrier group. 'Schoenheit-, of. Dexta Von Abt' a German Shepherd owned by Mr. and. Mrs. Charles F. Raspiller of Canton was Winner dog and best of winners for five points. In " the Be agI e 'class, 'Jim- Dandy' owned .by Charles Parr of Pine Lodge, Lake Cable, was best of opposite sex in the 15 inch Bea- #br 1946 and conferred with mem- gle-Variety. bers on local projects.?-Plans were 'Krall's Lady Le Grand' owned discussed for sending' raprssenta- by Paul Krall was winner's Bitch tives to the district convention-'in and' Best of. Winner's in the* 13 &kron May 3 and 4-,an'dfto the.na- inch Beagle variety. ilional convention in Miami, Florida' 'Queen of .Sheba' a Greyhound !ih July. .. ,-. " - owned by Pvt. J. L. Barkey of Carlo, won Winner's Bitch and beSfs of Opposite" sex. ... \ 'Lili V. Spies'- a Dachshund biteK owned by Mr. and Mrs. Laurence E. Spece was winner in the puppy class. - ' • «'-;.• 'Caimvreckan Rilla' a Cairn Ter-' rier owned by Mrs. H. B. Steward -"Jr., of Hartville won in-the puppy class. . ->"\ In the sporting dog group a I?ar- ticolor Cocker Spaniel was the winner. The Hound group was won by a Saluki. A Boxer won in the working group. A smooth Box Tertier wori in the terrier group, in fthe Toy class a Pekingese was the winner and in the non-sporting group a Poodle was the wniner. '•" V'V*>
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1946-03-13|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
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'• '' ,'"■*■ 7*7',•■ -■"
--. • ■•.^■ni-'iWiS
Have Confidence in the Future
If you wish to establish a reputation for being- a wise man,
there is one certain way to it do; be a believer in Ihe future.
Men who have no confidence in the future demonstrate, in
the long' run, that they lack vision ond insight.
In 1886 a high government official announced that all of
the canals and railroads had been built, and that there would
be no further progress in transportation in the United States.
At about the same time, another profound thinket was making the statement that the physical sciences hail reached a
stationary condition. When these two false pr »-ohets were
airing their views, Thomas A. Edison was 39 years of age,
Henry Ford was 23, Steinmetz was 21, Orville Wright was
15, Marconi was 12, and Einstein was 7 years of age. The
men who made those statements were not believers in the
future; so they turned out to be bad prophets.,The wise man
is he who believes that greater things will come to pass.
And greater things are coming. In the research laboratories of America are marvels which can give us an.era of .unprecedented development. For example, there is radar with
its mysterious and mystic fingers reaching beyond the clouds
o.r through obstructions.
We are now in the ''electronic age," a development that
may revolutionize the lives of the people. There is something
of special interest to the ladies in connection with electronics. The housewife of the future "will scarcely need to sweep
and dust. Recently in a display of household appliances, I slaw
a little mechanism known as a "precipiton." By means of electronic energy it sucks down dust particles in the air and
destroys them. The women of the future will never need to
sweep again. Even those who don't do it now, will be able to
neglect it in the future without a sense of guilt.
This electronic age is marvelous. When you go out at
night, you telephone will answer itself, and will make mem-