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-THl£-WEEKS POLE / Charter Day i October 4 was a red-letter day in every rural community. It was Rural School-Charter Day—the day when schools and community groups take .stock of the education system and make pl^ns for improvement. i October\4 was the second anniversary of-the White House Conference on Rural Education when more than 200 leaders from every'*state and representing every phase of rural life met for three days to study the pressing problems of the public schools ior rural children and youth. During the Conference, the late President Roosevelt-said: - "In three generations 80 percent of the total population will be direct descendants of those now living on farms in the United States. Thus, many of those who will be the leaders and citizens.of our nation will be given their understanding and appreciation of democracy in educational institutions in rural areas. "Many of the best and most of the poorest schools in the nation are found in ;our rural areas. When, however, rural schools are compared1, with urban schools as a class it is an inescapable conclusion "that millions or rural children are seriously handicapped in the educational opportunities available to them." It was following this Conference. A the President's speech that the Charter of Education X Rural Children was adopted. Such a- charter can remain just a collection of nice-sounding words, or it can be a goal on the horizon. But it can also be the standard of educational opportunity for every rural child. ; ' <iVbe".stlch 'a standard, which should "be the birthright of every child, there must be a determined action..program in every.community. The school board can do a part. It can fight for more money for the school program so that the teachers will be better qualified and better paid, buildings will be better equipped, and the educational, program broad enough to meet the needs of "the children in a democracy. .But it takes more than a determined and enlightened f schoolboard. Every citizen, whether he is a parent or not, must resolve to work for the betterment of his school so that every child will be a contributing citizen in our democracy, regardless of the part of the nation in which he went to school.-Every citizen should contribute his effort to make the school the center of the community and HIS school. Charter Day is merely one day to focus attention on the schools but it should serve to stimulate continuous action to improve education. VOL. 4—No. 45 PUBLISHED BV THE STARK COUNTY SUN, INC., NORTH'CANTO,N, OHIO $2.00 PER YEAR Junior Class To Present "Almost Summer/' October 18 The play begins as Paul is struggling violently to avoid summer school and at the same time keep his girl from a campus big shot who drives a cream yellow convertible coupe. One evening Paul and his girl are listening to the'jr sentimental theme song, when Paul's father enters with the disastrous news that if Paul does- ~—-—-——■ ^ —- John Brisker To Speak n't pass his exams witli extremely high marks, it means summer school instead of the lakes. This gives his opponent all summer to take his girl from him, so he starts to fight for his girl but it just gets him in deeper trouble.* He bashes in;o the principal's car and gets blamed for things he doesn't dr-. His girl pie-ids that he sit down and study. "Yon dor-.'t know what you ait asking, " pleads Paul, but you will if you attend our Junior Class Comedy on the 'night of October IS. Directed by William Nagel; Main Characters: Paul — Sherman Pratt; Jane — Shirley DeBonney and Julia Stroup: Other Characters: Mr. Jones — Robert Howard Warburton (watch this outstanding1 performing throughout the play); Mrs. Jones—Barbara Gill ?nd Joan Ro- seman; Mary—Gloria Gloor; Anna —Nancy Christman and • Louise Bear; Lilah — Neva Greenho and Jackie Logan; Jack—Wayne Per- cival Surbey; Mr. Smidgely—David Shaw; Junior — Myron Berkely Shaw and John Charles MundorfF. Stage Hands: Richard Adrian Seeman, (Manager): Assisted By: Jim Neff and Jack Harper; Publicity: Publicity is being managed by three well-known, outstanding, pencil pushers. These are: Yours trulv: Niles Gene Baab, William Jordan Smith, and William, Elmer Powell. State Governor John W Bricker will arrive by Caravan Thursday, October 10, at 2:30 p. rn. The procession, as announced by M. W. Hannon, grand Marshall of the caravan, will leave Canton at 11 a. m.; stop at the City Hall Massillon at noon; square of Canal Fulton at 1 p. m.; square of North Canton, 2:30 p. m.; Alliance City Hall, 4 v. rn.; Louisville Band Stand, 5:15, and return to Canton at 6. The Republican Candidate for Senator will speak in the Main Ball Room of The Onesto Hotel at 8 p. m. The address will be broadcast bv station W.H.B.C. from 8:30 to 9 p. m. There will be no banquet held as has been previously announced. In North Canton the Caravan will be escorted from the City Limits to the sciuare by Marshall R. A. Smith where Mrs. Conrad Traut will introduce the Mayor Guy Price will in turn introduce Governor Bricker. Mrs. A. G. Myers North Canton9s Memorial Stadium Begins To Take Shape Above photo shows the erection of the lighting: system which will provide the third best lighted field in the State of Ohio. The grading has been completed and seeding in th e grass plots has been finished. The steel for the stands is now being delivered to the site and erecting will begin s oon. It is planned to work throughout the winter if the weather permits. Phalanx Fraternity To Present Speaks On Marriage Harass?, LEE SCOTT BURIED SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6 Ralph Young Manager of Citizens Died October 4 Simple Precautions Simple precautions against the possibility of fire save lives and property from destruction — precautions which are so simple they may seem actually unnecessary.-But The Nation- ral Board of Fire Underwriters emphasizes the*.inip6rtance of such measures it its untiring effort to cut down fire loss. It recognizes that the most effective force in fighting fire is a sincere desire on the part of the public to cooperate in- eliminating every possible fire;hazard. Some of the simple precautions that depend on each individual are: Proper insulation around stoves; the use of fuses instead of pennies in the fuse box; closing of doors and windows to shut off possible drafts when leaving a dwelling; safeguarding fires left in houses against spreading to, curtains, furniture and inflammable fixtures; destroying refuse which, is a potential producer of instantaneous combustion; placing electric irons on something metallic instead of on the cloth ironing board. These and countless other safety measures depend upon individual action. Such safeguard are indispensable if we are to reduce the tremendous annual fire loss suffered by. this country. The great proportion of fires results from failure to adhere to the simplest precautions. Thousand's of lives are lost and millions of dollars worth of property is destroyed every year because of individual negligence or laziness in cooperating to prevent fire. Simple precautions may save any one of us from being the victim of fire. Why shirk a duty that takes so. little time and may prevent untold loss and suffering? f Amateur Financiers .The New York Stock Exchange is dancing jigs in market; prices. There's a lot of lazy and crazy money nowadays and some of the people who are throwing it away.might do worse than to' buy a few shares of stock. Many stocks will remain. good, while more issues will slump, and stay down. A dozen years ago most people came out of the stock markets acknowledging that they were not <t>nly amateurs, but foolish adventurers. Those people who are still alive learned their lessons in the amateur field, and without any attempt to smear the stock market they are almost unanimous in believing that you can't make easy money that way unless you know how; Who knows how? Ralph Young Ralph Young, 51, of 307 Cole ave., North Canton branch manager and assistant secretary of the Citizens Savings & Loan Co., died Friday, October 4,' at 11:20 p. m. in Mercy Hospital. He had been ill since last March and was admitted to the hospital September 2. Mr. Young was a life resident of Canton and North Canton. His association with the loan company started in 1914 when he was employed as a messenger boy. .Two years later he became a teller, which position he held until 1923 1 when he became branch manager. He was appointed assistant secretary of* the company" in "1938. Mr. Young visited the office occasionally during his illness. The new branch office building was opened on the square in North Canton in 1931. Active in all North Canton com- j rrranity affairs, he was a trustee of the North Canton Public Library and treasurer of the North Canton memorial stadium fund. He was a charter member and treasurer of the North Canton Rotary Club. He served as an elder at the Community Christian Church, of which he was an active member, and was * secretary of the church board. Mr. Young's- survivors include his widow, Mrs. Sara E. Young; a son, W. Paul and a daughter; Elizabeth Ann, both of the home- his mother, Mr*i. Eli-zabeth S Young of Canton: two sisters, Mrs. Grace Patton and Mrs. Rose Reel and a hrother, William H. Young, all of Canton. The body was taken from the Lewis funeral home, to the church Monday at 11:30 a. m. where the casket 'remained onen 'until time for services. Rev. M. A. Cossaboom officiated at the rites Monday. Burial was made in .Northlawn Cemetery. Selected as honorary pallbearers were Paul B. Belden, -John T Blake, Niles Sponseller. Edward Williams, Kenneth Goodin, Jesse L. Mason, Hayes R. Putman and Lester H. Higgins.. Active pallbearers were Elmer 1. Paulus, Paul Foust. Edward W. Snyder, Marion E. Coleman. Wayne Graybill and Richard V. Swift. Mrs. Laura Ellen Myers, 80, widow of the late A. C. Myers, died early Sunday morning in her home in Greentown. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. J". Wise, early settlers of Greentown. She was born and raised in Greentown and lived in this vicinity all her life. Her grandfather, Peter Dickerhoof, was a co-founder of the village of Greentown in L81G. Mrs. Myers was a life long member of the Greentown Methodist Church and was, active until her death in Church work. She was one of the founders of the Ladies Aid and was a charter member of Thej | Women's Society of Christian Sei'r' J vice. Also a member of the Isabel^f' la Club of Uniontown. She was a, member of the American Legion Auxiliary No. 43G and a member of the Greentown Garden Club. Her late husband A. C. Myers established a furniture and undertaking business at Greentown in 1893 and was active in this business until his death in 1935. She is survived by 2 sons, Roy of Greentown and Willard of Toledo. A sister, Mrs. F. O. Boston of Greentown and a brother, J. F. Wise of Pasadena, California, two grandchildren and three grandchildren. Services were held on Tuesday, October 8, al 2 p. m. in the Myers Parlors with Rev. George Sweeney officiating. Burial was made in the Greentown Cemetery. The Women's Legion Auxiliary held services on Monday night, at 7 p, m. The Alpha Gamma Chapter of the Phalanx Fraternity of North Canton will present four well I known speakers on "Marriage Har-1 mony," during the coming weeks.! The first speaker will be the Rev. j Russell J. Humbert, minister at 1 the Trinity Methodist Church in) Youngstown who will speak on the | subject of "Your Life's Partner."! This the first of the four discus- ' sions being sponsored by the Phalanx Fraternity will be given on Friday, October 18 at 8 p. m. ir. the Community Building. Judge A. C. L. Barthelmeh, Common Pleas Judge, will be the second speaker in this series and he will present "Everyday Legal Problems" on Friday, October 25 at 8 p. m. Paul Belcher, sec'y. of the Firs! 1 Trust Co. of Akron will t "Dollars and Sense" as thf -discussion in- the " -group on ;y, November 1 at 8 o'clock ii W*i*£,,ommxmity Building. The foui'th speaker in the serief will be 1he well known H. O. De- Graff, Ph. D., he'ad"*of the Sociology department at the University of Akron. Tickets for these discussions may be puchased either at the Community building or from members of the Phalanx Fraternity. Lee S. Scott of Portage street. North Canton, died Friday, October 4, in Cairview Rest Home after a long illness. He was fiG. Mr. Sfott, a resident of this community 45 years, was a member of the Gospel Tabernacle He leaves three sisters, Mrs. Rose Bowker of Carton and Mrs. Mary Gartell and Mrs. Louie Brown, both of Carrollton, and 1,,vo brothers. James Scott of Carrollton and John of Bowerston. Services were held Surday in the Gosoel Tabernacle. Burial was mads in Tunnel Hill Cemetery, with the Lewis parlors, in charge NO. CANTON OPTIMISTS TO MEET OCTOBER 16 Members of the North Canton Optimist Club will meet at the Community Building on Wednesday, October 16 at 6:30'p. m. Mr. C. B. Williams will be the guest speaker, program chairmen Mr. Morrison and Mr. Hushour (have announced. S&gifiiaas! Ohfa Sped ?s fleet at'Lowell Ghurdt In 'tianfbn The Southeast Ohio Synod of which, Rev. Melvin E. Beck, is' the ^resident, will-.meet in.the Lowell Church in Cantor, on Tuesday, October 1.0, starting at 9 a. m. with registration. Among the speakers on the morning program will be, the Rev. Walter A. Scheer, of St, Louis Missouri, Denominational Representative; Rev. Ralph Kuether and Dr. G. H. Gebhardt. Groun conferences will be under the leadership of Rev. Noble S. El- derkin of the First Congrational Church of Akron; Rev Walter A. Scheer of St. Louis, Missouri; Rev. August H. Elshoil'; Mrs. Harry E Bruey, Mrs. Stanley Richards and Miss Pauline Regula. Main speaker for the afternoon will be the Rev. Noble S. ETderkin of the First Congregation Church of Akron who will present "The Bible is a Brave Book." Rev. R<nn- hard Krause, Rev. Scheer and Rev. Carl A. Hoffman will also take part in the afternoon program. McKinley Kennel Club To Hold Annual All-Breed Show October 27 The annual all-bred dog show sponsored by the McKinley Kennel Club will be held October 27 in the Armory and entry blanks will be mailed within the next 10 days, Mrs. Helen M. Wood, president, has announced. ~~"-~~~~~~~~%~"~-' Benches and rings for the show, Hiosver Board of ilsresfors Plan ge Stockholders of the Hoover Co. will bo asked to approve a plan to reduce the par value of the company's common stock from $5 to $2.50 and exchange one old share for two new shares when they meet November 7. The plan, which will provide 832,037 shares of common stock, was recommended by the hoard of directors at a meeting in the com pany's North Canton plant. A Hoover executive said the splitting of the stock will put enough shares in the hands of the public to permit listing on the New York Stock Exchange. He said at least 200,000 shares of common stock must be held by the public before the exchange will list the stock for trading purposes. LUTHER LEAGUE TO MEET SUNDAY EVENING The Luther League of Zion Lutheran Church will meet Sunday evening in the church basement at 7:30 o'clock. Miss Florence Carlson will present the topic "Why Protestant." Devotions will be in charge of Thomas Mollelt. An evening of entertaining games will follow the devotional period as planned by Miss- Mabel Carlson and Miss Clara Carlson. which will be held under American Kennel Club regulations, will be set up on both the first and second floors of the armory. Judging will be in sporting, hound, working, terrier, toy and non-sporting groups. The winner in each of these six groups will receive a $10 cash prize. The best dog in the -show will receive two trophies, gifts of the Canton Veterinary Hospital and the Western Reserve Kennel Club of Cleveland. Specialty judges wilj be Mrs. George King of Alliance, Dalmatians; Mrs^Carl H. Hanna of Cha-- grin Falls, dachshunds; Dr. Clyde Leeper of Cleveland, pointers, setters and JBrittany spaniels^,, JE.llr., wood E. Doyle Jr. of West Neiw Brighton, New York, cocker spaniels; John Bieber of Cleveland, De- berman pinschers; Clifton D. Jef-. fries of Frostburg, Maryland, Boston terriers Dale P. Schroedelof Cheswick, Pennsylvania, fox-terriers; Mrs. George Dixon of Cleveland, obedience classes, and Herman Heid of North Canton, boys and girls handling classes. All other breeds will be judged by Mrs. Enno Meyer of Milfdrd and Charles A. Swartz of Glad- > wine, Pennsylvania. BOOSTER CLUB MEMBERS MEET EACH MONDAY The members of jthe North Canton Booster Club meet each Monday at 8 p. m. at the High School Auditorium. Pictures are shown of previous games and talks are given by the coaches. JR. WOMAN'S CLUB TO 'MEET OCTOBER 14 The North Canton Junior Woman's Club will meet in the Community Building on Monday, October 14. Mrs. Charles Howes guest speaker for the evening will review "The Country Doctor" at-this-time. Dedication of Akron-Canton Airport SaturdayandSunday,0ctoberl2andl3 Above is an aerial view of the Akron - Canton Airport which will be dedicated on Saturday and Sunday, October 12 and 13. Invitations to take part in the dedication ceremonies have been sent to 5000 persons, H. C. Ramsey, airport manager announced. Members of Chambers of Commerce in Canton,-Akron, Alliance, Massillon and neighboring cities, city and county officials in Stark and Summit Counties, airline executives, rep- resetatives of the Civil Aeronau-1 jals, have all been invited to attics Administration-'and state offic-1 tend. Twenty-five fighters, torpedo planes' and bombers from the Naval Air Station ■ at Columbus will ?fly in mock attacks on the- Akron Canton Airport and do acrobatics and formation flying at the field's dedication ceremonies on Sunday. The army also is to "put on a 30 minute show but the units taking part have not been determined. Efforts are being made to have a iet propelled P-80 Shooting Star join in the show. In the Navy's show there will be eight Grumman Hellcat fighters eight marine Corsair fighters, six .Grumman Avenger torpedo^ planes and three Curtiss Helldiver bombers. The 'lead plane will be piloted by Comdr. Larry- W. Abbott . of Columbus- and' all - the ships - will - be In ( n ii i ni ri n no Ii seen Couiuau service, ut. uuinur, j^dward G. Colgan will be on the ground, explaining the planes' tactics ovei- the public address system. Saturday will be "open house" day at the field and cars will ba permitted to drive along the thre paved runways and taxi strips. To help prevent accidents, traffic will be directed by deputies and state patrolmen. Sunday morning activities 'will consist of contests by the "Dawn Patrol" of private fliers. Pilots from a 300 mile radius of the field are. expected to participate. Airlines planning to: use the field will have their transports * on display "in the. afternoon, and light will show plane manufactm*ers their models. Civil Aeronautics Authority officials will turn the field over to Commissioners Oliver Kuhn of Stark County and Ralph C. Kibblel" of Summit at 2 o'clock. j Major Gen. E. LeMay, -head pf aviation research and-development for the A.A.F. will be"the main speaker. Among the guest's will lie U. S. Senator-James W. Huffman. Representatives George -Bender arija William R. Thorn, and Henderson Carson, fof mer.. congressman. The army and navy show's wjll follow the speaking program, jto military craft will be permitted fo land becatise*the' field does' not havfe -a control tower, _ - - ,--,-■„ "
|Title||The Sun, 1946-10-09|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
-THl£-WEEKS POLE /
October 4 was a red-letter day in every rural community.
It was Rural School-Charter Day—the day when schools and
community groups take .stock of the education system and
make pl^ns for improvement. i
October\4 was the second anniversary of-the White House
Conference on Rural Education when more than 200 leaders
from every'*state and representing every phase of rural life
met for three days to study the pressing problems of the
public schools ior rural children and youth.
During the Conference, the late President Roosevelt-said:
- "In three generations 80 percent of the total population
will be direct descendants of those now living on farms in
the United States. Thus, many of those who will be the leaders and citizens.of our nation will be given their understanding and appreciation of democracy in educational institutions
in rural areas.
"Many of the best and most of the poorest schools in the
nation are found in ;our rural areas. When, however, rural
schools are compared1, with urban schools as a class it is an
inescapable conclusion "that millions or rural children are seriously handicapped in the educational opportunities available
It was following this Conference. A the President's
speech that the Charter of Education X Rural Children was
Such a- charter can remain just a collection of nice-sounding words, or it can be a goal on the horizon. But it can also
be the standard of educational opportunity for every rural
child. ; '