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X XX'i'' X:"''' A'^wy^Ayfr; jw'V: VOL. 23—No. 12 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1947 $2.00 A YEAR Have Patience! r ?'■' LI "Wait on the Lord and he will save thee." Patience is one of the most difficult of virtues to acquire but once its lesson has been learned, it is the most soul satisfying. To be patient is to have self control plus faith—to know that in the last analysis, "all thing work ot good fr them that lave God." Think of those whom you admire most, and you will see how this quality stands out. It was patience and the ability to wait that enabled Washington to hold out long after the mcxre* zealous and daring of his colleagues felt the game was up. It was patience and the ability to wait that carried Lincoln, through the darkest hours of the Civil War. And so has it- been from time immemorial—with little people as well ag'great—with unsung heroes as well as with those renowned" in song and story. f But patience does not mean just sitting down to wait. To waitipatientlyirequires constructive action. It means careful Consideration of the end you wish, and the taking of every step to bring that end about with due regard for others. It ^ rnean's,jfejajgj^ '" Uthat h58lilil^^ tana worKing while you wait. \ ■. And this applies not'only to the individual but to all groups I Within the nation and the nation itself. The changes, the re- * forms we all* want to see made require patience and waiting vhile we are actively trying to bring them about. There are many sincere reformers who are vociferously dvocating all sorts of panaceas. 'Destroy the old' ,.they cry. "viiything is better than that what we have.' But this is not the American way. Reform means to re- Lake, to reshape—not to break. In our impatience we too 'ten feel that to reform a situation, we must change it com- etely overnight. We can wipe out all abuses in America. Te can reform our country into the Utopia of which we < ream, if we will work together and utilize the thought and fains and abilities we already possess. We can do this if we ,rk together — possessing* our souls in patience. Neither opia nor Rome was built in a day. re<e Enterprise-A n A merican Tradition Freedom of opportunity is the great American heritage. ; reeen'terprise is the American way. We Americans believe that the free enterprise system is •he" best way. to encourage and to develop new industries, to dvance art and science, to raise the American standard of i /ing, to distribute the most goods to the greatest number <: people at the lowest cost, and to assure the preservation •: our democratic form of government. We have never waiv- <-ed in this belief, ' In our free enterprise system, every man has the right to 5 arfc'his own business. He has the right to put his ideas and 3 ohey together, to take a chance on making money or losing i. He is limited only-by his imagination, his industry and fe-daring. But he also has the further right to expect that Me market will not be rigged against* him and that his com- j ititors will not be permitted to combine to destroy him. This is deep-rooted American tradition. It is our duty, our *j:ivilege,'to g*uard and to defend it. We must not-permit the <:ohomic system in which we believe, our system of free en- -tii-prise and opportunity with its attendant" civil' rights, to <feteriorate. We must not allow it to be robbed, of its vitality 4*4;of its blessings. Assaults upon it by the selfish must be, vith stood. There are those who would scuttle our way of life. These ireedymen clamor loudest for free enterprise and opportunity. Actually, they mean freedom for their*.own activities i—freedom to drive competitors from the market place. These ■men would have freedom for guaranteed profits and. safe markets with none of the risks inherent in our capitalistic system.- They would have freedom to insulate their business from the uncertainties of .competition and freedom to gorge themselves with monopolistic profits. They would play the game of restrictive agreements, * agreements which fix. arbitrary and unreasonable prices for the goods which they sell, agreements which -divide "markets in which their goods are sold, agreements which divide fields of production and sale, and agreements which suppress technological and .advance and new products. * These are not the freedoms to foster and protect in America., They are not freedom's at all.' They mean-ony license— license to,carry a business blackjack-in a.communityNwhere -'other -citizens go unarmed, -The Americait business" man has a personal and vital interest! in the preservation of the American system of free enterprise,'free opportunity and free men. His future as an independent business man depends upon vigorous, night and | day. enforcement of the antitrust laws.- For it is with their 1 continued support and assistance in enforcing: our basie ecfori- \oinic taw.that the American business scene will remain free for enterprise and open for opportunity-. Rebecca Glass of ipon Reformed to Meet January 2 Mayor Closes Park Theatre Until Approved Heating If nit is Installed Mayor Guy Price has ordered the Park Theatre to remain closed until an inspected and okayed heating plant has been correctly installed. When at least eight persons were made ill on Friday evening, the theatre was closed when it was discovered thafthree temporary warm air gas heating units had been installed without flues. When the air conditioning system was turned on the air .was driven down from I - ' the ceiling, fining the theatre with monoxide fumes. Four persons, two of them employees, -were taken to Mercy Hospital and released after treatment. They were Bertha Stamos and Beverly Moore, both of Canton. Dolores Kops and her sister, Sylvia, of R. D. 7, North Canton. Madeline, Marilyn and Richard Sumser ' of Witwer Street, were sent home for, treatment. Dofctie Williams of East Maple Street was treated by the family physician after she collapsed at home, her parents reported. East Ohio Gas officials said they had • not been notified of the installations, and have turned off ,the commercial supply at the theatre. Called in for questioning- ; by Mayor Price and Deputy State Fire Marshall John H. Hog-an, were George S. Ellis, theatre manager, George Dellis, district representative for the A. G. Constant Theatre Circuit.which operates the Park; Lawrence Honeld, floor manager; William Johnson of the Coroaire Heating & Supply Co., which installed the units, and Howard Van Horn, deputy marshal! who discovered the fumes. Mayor Price said that he never inspected the heating setup - and that he would keep the theatre closed until a heating unit was. installed that could pass the fire; marshall's inspection. The January meeting of the Rebecca Class of the Zion Evangelic al and Reformed Church will he held in the Church on Thursday. January 2, at 8:15 o'clock. New Years Resolutions will be the theme of the meeting, with Mrs. Sherwood Snyder speaking on 'Home'; Mrs. H. D. Greenho will speak on 'Family'; Mrs. Charles Howes 'Church'; and Mrs. C. F, Shorb, 'Community'. Mrs. Mild red Sluss will have charge of devotions. Those on the hostess committee for the meeting are: Mrs. Edward Shenk, Mrs. Ross Van Horn, Mrs. Russell Renner, Mrs. R. J. Boettler, Mrs. Mildred Clouser, Mrs. Clarence -Dieble, Mrs. L. E. Morrow, Mrs. C. H. Horner, Mrs. Arthur Getz, Mrs. Albert Seemann, Miss Helen Schweisberger, ' and Miss Esther Schweisberger. LUTHER LEAGUE TO HOLD NEW YEAR'S PARTY The Luther League of the Zion Lutheran Church of North Canton are inviting everyone to their annual New- York's Eve Party to be held at the church on December 31 starting at 8:30 p. m. They are planning a whole array of games that everyone plays in their homes — checkers, Rook, Chinese checkers, Monopoly, Pit, etc. Following games, refreshments will be served by the Young People. Following the entertainment, at 11:00 p. m. the Luther League will conduct a.New Year's Eve Service to which everyone is invited. Short addresses will be given .by Robert Reiss ' and Raymond- Himes. China to be Theme of Senior Woman's CKuh Meeting January 8 Mrs. Bertha Tsai will speak on China, at the Senior Woman's Club meeting on Monday afternoon, January 6, at 2 p. m., Mrs. Walter Trott, International Relations Chairman has announced. Miss Ella Geidlinger is music chairman and the receptionists will be Mrs. Park Powell and Mrs. Sam Hall. Mrs. C. W. Creger, tea chairman will be assisted by Mrs. Ralph Bowers, Mrs. R. H. Trachsel, Mrs. Earl Greenho, Mrs. Thelma Vasbinder, Mrs. D. W. Lerch, Jr.-, Mrs. Ralph Waltenbaugh, Miss Bessie Miller, Mrs. Lester Webster, Mrs. C. R. Nelius, Mrs. Weyman "Werstler, Mrs. Charles Sickafoose, and Mrs. Raymond Wise. Hines Family fo Appear at the Church As we ring in the New Year let each of us resolve to contribute to the best of our ability and' in our own way toward one common goal—love and brotherhood among men—peace the world over. May the joy that the year 1947 holds be shared, by one and all. 946 Parade of Events • 't^.^nfr'i*£' i'kVjk ' *' *""—- " ' ' "" •^.ppgyfrfTTT The Hines Family Gospel String Band will present the Gospel in music and song on Sunday,-,Ja*au- ary 12 at the Greento*-ii'i'm'Ji-'* of the Naiarene. * The Hines family wh(t%^:.i^^^™!^?^*!^^^^^S^1!^^'?^ known in this territory, '-4w&3$4?Befi£3£fefca!^ pear at all four services. 9:30 and >j*wo Weeks After Fire Razes Home; Parking Laws Changed; services 3^6:30 and^o p^m^Ev? North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce Organized eryone is cordially invited to come and ■ hear this outstanding group mon and Song. „..*, .~„r The hours of 1946 are ticking* away their last few minutes presentTthe"GospefTnliiusicf Ser^J and looking back in retrospect one finds that the year has been one filled with action, joy and tears, with many changes in family life on the home front, constant coming and going in the social world, tense news from the business world. In the local picture, the year opened with a happy start for the Horace Dye family of E. D. 6, North Canton, when Linda Ann Dye, born on the second day of the year, won the annual baby derby for North Canton, and received many gifts from North Canton merchants. The first week of January saw Mayor Guy Price take his oath of office for- the fourth time W.C.T.U. to Hold Tea January 7 The Women's Christian Temperance Union of North Canton will hold a "Dues Paying Tea" in the Community Building on Tuesday afternoon, January 7, at 2 o'clock. Devotionals will be in charge of Mrs. Louise Evans. Mrs. Mildred Roush will give a" reading, "The Dream of Peace." Mrs. Meta Musgrave will present "Peace Resolutions." Roll call will be answered with something on the Peace Conference. Mrs. Beulah Starks will preside at a short business session. Hostesses will be Mrs. Edna Williams, Mrs. Dora Smith and Mrs. Beulah Lesh. MISSIONARY SOCIETY OF COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN The Women's Missionary Society of the Community Christian church will hold their first meeting of the new year on Wednesday, January 8, at-the home of Mrs. J. I. Johnson, 202 Ea-st Maple Street. "India," will be the (topic of the discussion period, and will be lead by Miss Virginia Tucker. At Jaycees January 7 Meeting *- Members of the -North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce will see two motion picture^ Let's Explore Ohio, and the History of an Oil Line, at their- January 7 meeting to be held at the Willowdale Country Club. as Mayor of North Canton. Also being sworn into office were C Glenn Boettler, Orrin F. Gill, Henry Ginther, Otis Jester, Emory Starks and Roy Wenger. Members • of the board of affairs who -were re-elected were Carl Sponseller, Walter McElroy and George Post. •Richard Streby, a local soldier who- was aboard a slow moving troop train traveling through Georgia," escaped injuries when the train was rammed from the rear by a'freight. A deed designating Stark County as joint owners of the 1,150 acre plot upon which the new Canton-Akron Memorial Airport was built. The Breton Woods agreement was signed, and the Stark County Tuberculosis ,and Health Association • reported that the sale of Christmas seals had * netted them $33,273. were called out to fight the fire which burned the Ramsey Lumber Company mill and two warehouses to "the ground. Rev. Carl Reikowsky. son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reikowsky prepared to receive Holy Orders in the Society of Precious Blood, at St. Charles Seminary and to sing his first solemn • High Mass in St. Paul's Catholic Church. Dave Rubihoff was presented in a concert at the High School, the North Canton P- T. A., celebrated Founders day and the Highland Grange of Greensburg celebrated the 39th Anniversary of its founding. Six persons were injured in a traffic accident. Lt; Guy Essig, son of Mr. and Mrs*. Charles Essig of West Maple Street, was killed in a routine), flight from Brown Field Chula Vis- i ta, California. - j February 6, the Boy Scouts ob-j Local Merchants Plan Welcome for First Baby of 1947 Seventh Annual Baby Derby Amntmnced; Winner to Receive M Valuable Gifts as Greeting Who will be the lucky New Year's baby in North Canton ? lfA The first youngster born to. parents living in the North Can- fl.,, ton school district who will receive the gifts offered by North "§' Canton merchants? , :M ';%$ It is time for the annual North Canton baby derby again, m with many lovely gifts offered by North Canton merchants -M to the first child of a North Canton family bom in 1947. -M - '?%! Only rules for entering the contest are that the parents |§j of the child must live within the llf^1 North Canton School district or on:**t Rural Routes 6 or 7, and they must "I have lived within those limits for the past six months. ■ When the child is bora the date> J| hour and minute must be confirm- M ed by the attending. physician and jj*. the notice' sent to, The Sun, North. |'| Canton. This notice must reach '§] The Sun office not later than January 9. In the event of a tie the prizes will be divided equally between the winners. Parents of the prize winning baby must claim all the ■ gifts by the first of February, 1947. - Winner of the baby derby last year was Linda Ann Dye, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace W. Dye, who resided on the Mohler farm, R. D. 6, North Canton. Linda Ann was the seventh child of Mr. and Mrs. Dye. She was born in Mercy Hospital on January 2, at 7:32 a. m. Dr. Basinger was the attending- physician. In the - six years past the boys have won four times and the-girls twice. _ , Merchants who are offering gifts to the baby and its parents, with their happy congratulations are as follows: Mohler Lumber Co., $5 in merchandise; Hummel's, Baby (Continued on Page Five) Ganton Ladies Glufa Has Christmas Party One hundred and forty members of the-Canton Ladies Ciub enjoyed a Christmas luncheon and party Wednesday, December 18, in the Belden Hotel. The committee headed Toy Mrs. Conrad Traut was comprised of the Executive Board. Mrs. R. E. Hall, president; ' Mrs. G. O. Brittain, vice-president; Mrs. A. L. Starkey, -2nd vice-president; Mrs. L. G. Hathaway, secretary; Mrs. Duane F. Albery, treasurer; Mrs. J. C Wiseman, past president; and appointed, members of the Board, Mrs. Ralph Snyder of Massillon; Mrs. Albert Monnard; Mrs. C. N. Clark and Mrs. R. E. Drunkenbrod The ball room and tables were decorated with poinsettias and candles. A-large table on the stage decorated in red and silver held gifts for all the members, from the club. Mrs. Ralph Humphrey installed the new officers for the coming year, President, Mrs. G. F. Malick; Vice-president, Mrs. G. O. Brittain; 2nd Vice- president. Mrs. Conrad Traut; Secretary, Mrs. L. G. Hathaway; Treasurer, Mrs. L. S. Lee, Appointed members: Mrs. Roy ^9^lke, Mrs. J. O. Briggs, Mrs, Sisterh'en and Mrs. A. L, key. sssiie next meeting will be a des- yy[y&r& bridge on January 8 in the Vogue room at the Belden Hotel. Chairman for the month of Janu ary will be Mrs. Fred Stauffer and co-chairman Mrs. W. I. Fenton. --HI GEORGE BURGOON DIED FOLLOWING TWO WEEKS' ILLNESS George G. Burgoon of R." D. 7, North Canton, died Tuesday afternoon, December 24, in Mercy Hospital following an illness of two weeks. He was 69. Mr. Burgoon had resided in the vicinity of North Canton 27 years and had been employed at Timken Roller Bearing Co. for 20 years. He was a member of the West Nimishillen Church of the Brethren. He leaves -his widow, Mrs. Mary Burgoon; a daughter, Mrs. Mary Reuschman of Union- town.; four sons, Earl D. of Philadelphia, Kenneth R. of North Canton and George R. and Donald Burgoon of the home, and two grandchildren. The body was at the Lewis funeral home. Rev. Edwin C. Petry officiated at the funeral services Friday in the West Nimishillen church and burial was made in the church cemetery. "Tfl Tabernacle Presents ge .Id The North Canton Gospel Tabernacle will present the Ambassadors Male Quartet of the Cleveland Bible College on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, January 3-4 and 5. Preachers and singers the four young men will lead the services starting Friday through Sunday with two services on Sunday. Everyone is invited to attend. BROTHER OF NORTH CANTON WOMAN DIED Arthur C. Snider, a retired rural mail carrier, died this morning in the home in Canton after a long illness. He was 54 and a member of the 11th street Church of God. Mr. Snider carried mail on R. D. 3, Canton, for 19 years retiring November 30, 1939. He leaves his widow, Mrs. Sarah Snider of the home; three brothers, Virgil, Russell and Lester; four sisters, Mrs. Blanche Pfiffner, Mrs. Ora Skelley and Mrs. Ethel Dysle, all of Canton, and Mrs. Eva Druckenbrod of North Canton. Rev. W. C. Roark conducted funeral services Monday in the Jack funeral home. Burial was made in Warstler Cemetery. Little Art Gallery to Exhibit Water Colors and Photographs I Final plans are being made for the D. S. A. and Bosses Night Banquet to be held on January 21, Claron Greenho is chairman of the affair. At the first meeting of the new year, the president William Hoag, Jr., "will give an outline of the plans for the coming six months; and a resume of the clubs activities in their first six months since their organization. -The club has increased from the original 17 charter members to 36 all of whom are active. The Jaycees are making plans for something new in the way of entertainment Ior North Canton, .the ■ details of which will be published as soon ■ as the plans are imore complete. Several plans are .also under way sucK as the improvement "of. the street lighting system, a better signal light at^ the village square, etc. r Dr. James Freeborn Opens Offices Jan. 6 Dr: James R. Freeborn of Wads worth, Ohio, who has purchased the'Dental business of Dr. L. Hupp will begin practice on January 6. Dr.; Freeborn, who is a native of Wadsworth, attended grade and High'School there and then Kent State. University.- He received his degree of 'Dentistry vat '-Western Reserve University from which he .graduated in 1943". He spent three' years'-in the United States-Army, 18 months of which, were overseas in the European and Pacific Theatres' with the 229th General Hospital.'1 "Atlantic Phone call. County Christian Endeavor celebrated its 65th year, and the Stadium Committee- submitted its reports on the project. February 13, the C. I. O. United Electrical,- Radio ■&. Machine Workers- Union at Hoover Com- ,-pany filed ' its intent to "-strike. The Hoover Company acquired "al".. 5 '- •'-- - m ^^SrithwTtter^al' sSdto [ ^^ Vi$ SS^ Of head the P-T.. A. rules- Committee.,. Announcement was made "of the purchase of the ground for the site of- a-new locker plant the Arctic Food Center; by-Glenn--Warstler, William Hart and Ray Lappin. February 20. Rumblings of the JAOTjart 9, the three sons of served the 36th anniversary of- the Mr. and Mrs. Edward Halter of North Main Street returned home discharged from the service. The Grade and High Schools acted as receiving depots for clothing which wasi badly needed to help combat epidemics in Europe, China and the Philippines; and the Rebecca .Class of the Zion Evangelical: Chureh sent Layettes to the destit, tute mothers in war ravaged Eur ope. - Dr. H. E. Corl of Middle- branch died at the age of 76. JAN-trARY 16, w. W. Leed was elected' President of the Library Board, succeeding Clark Wehl Who had served for four years. --Roy Meyers'of' Greentown was elected president of the Greentown Civic Association. North 'Canton High School qualified to appear in the State Debate at Columbus, and North- 'Canton ' had it's first' fox hunt. - ' ' •January 23. North Canton outdistanced alb other divisions in the county with 301.46 % of its 'qtiota of 'E' securities. - Mrs.i Anna -Gill passed'.away following' the death of hei-husbahd November S7Mr. Trachsel-, superintendent of North Canton-- Schools • was appointed ■Chairman- of- the March of- Dimes, and the Village. Council passed an ordinance-- pretaining-,.-to-the disposal*'of-garbage.. Adam, Bishop; who had managed* and operated the Gross .-Hardware- -Store' - ih Green-, town, purchased*, the store-' from Mr. Gross:-.- - > '. • - ; - January "36, four fire companies The Little Art Gallery of the North Canton Library will founding of the Boy Scout organ-' exhibit the work of two Chicago men during the month of ■lzation. Harold Ott made-a trans- ° *""■■ The Stark1 January. Dick Lewis who has traveled in every state in the United States, was born in New Mexico and spent his early boyhood in the south. He attended Chouinard School; in Los Angeles;, the Dayton Art Institute, and the American Academy of Art in Chi- strike to come' stiir in* the air, and Distribution of $974,001.36 in ' general and classified personal pro "perty taxes was announced today several more" (North Canton'-'Servicemen received their discharge -papers' and headed for home and civics.-' *,' ■ - FEBRUARY 27, 1946. Auto tags went on sale at Elder & Son's gar- age|- L. K. Acheson "graduated from Case in Cleveland and remained as an instructor! Dr. Joseph W. Kolp,- son of "Mr. and Mrs. M. E- Kolp of Harmon • street re ceived his degree-of Doctor of-Me dicine at the. St. (Louis School of Medicine; Mr. H. W7 Hoover retired as president of7thev*Y* -after serving for; nearly "22 years-.- . march 6,' Playground' association elected officers', .Mrs7E7 J. Ca- (Continued ojti Page; -Tjir.ee); . by County Auditor Joe Yoder. The auditor said the settlement will -be considered in the 1946 receipts and .should enable all subdivisions to end the year in the black. Of the entire amount distributed, the' state received §331.29, the county, $161,792.43, the townships, $23,068.07, the cities and villages, $264,142.38, the schools, $460,599. 44, 'and public libraries, $92,000. The City of Canton received $198,535.32, and Canton schools, $270,152.41. Libraries received these amounts: Alliance, $12,625; Canal Fulton, $1,250; Canton, $53,000; Louisville, $3,000; Massillon, $17,500; Miner- .va, $1,250; and North Canton, '375." cago. His lucious and- loose Water Colors have been praised in exhibition at the Philips Academy'at An- dover, Massachusetts; at- the-San Fransisco Art Gallery,.the Springfield Art Museum and atL several. State Universities. Mr. Lewis rarelytalks-'about'his hobby which is Art, as it-absorbs, much. of his spare time. He" owns . and manages a large Chicago ad- ' vertising Art Studio. '•'-'.-. The thirteen watercolors on display cover a variety of subjects. - : The photographic exhibition : is the work of Dick Boyer, who'-is a ^jj Chicago Illustrator. "He* was a-for- ' mer Associated Press and Saturday 'fcl Evening Post photographer. A war |l correspondent f or-"tw>' years * > in.*; -|'I Europe, he covered-the'First UnWjsf teel States Army iri 'Normandy "and5 _f| was among the first to enter'Paris.- -j He was later transferred to th"9 "' Sixth Army Group -.Press ^.Company.-He divided his time, jvith,the . ;'| First French Army, and ,ftftex.Seyen- . th Unried States ''Afmf^iwiSle^in Germany.'He has worked-irP'seyer-; J al Chicago Studios and' nhw7\has his own studio in Chicago, V' 7 : ■
|Title||The Sun, 1947-01-01|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
X XX'i'' X:"''' A'^wy^Ayfr; jw'V:
VOL. 23—No. 12
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1947
$2.00 A YEAR
"Wait on the Lord and he will save thee."
Patience is one of the most difficult of virtues to acquire but
once its lesson has been learned, it is the most soul satisfying. To be patient is to have self control plus faith—to know
that in the last analysis, "all thing work ot good fr them
that lave God."
Think of those whom you admire most, and you will see
how this quality stands out. It was patience and the ability
to wait that enabled Washington to hold out long after the
mcxre* zealous and daring of his colleagues felt the game was
up. It was patience and the ability to wait that carried Lincoln, through the darkest hours of the Civil War. And so has
it- been from time immemorial—with little people as well
ag'great—with unsung heroes as well as with those renowned" in song and story.
f But patience does not mean just sitting down to wait. To
waitipatientlyirequires constructive action. It means careful
Consideration of the end you wish, and the taking of every
step to bring that end about with due regard for others. It
^ rnean's,jfejajgj^ '"
tana worKing while you wait.
\ ■. And this applies not'only to the individual but to all groups
I Within the nation and the nation itself. The changes, the re-
* forms we all* want to see made require patience and waiting
vhile we are actively trying to bring them about.
There are many sincere reformers who are vociferously
dvocating all sorts of panaceas. 'Destroy the old' ,.they cry.
"viiything is better than that what we have.'
But this is not the American way. Reform means to re-
Lake, to reshape—not to break. In our impatience we too
'ten feel that to reform a situation, we must change it com-
etely overnight. We can wipe out all abuses in America.
Te can reform our country into the Utopia of which we
< ream, if we will work together and utilize the thought and
fains and abilities we already possess. We can do this if we
,rk together — possessing* our souls in patience. Neither
opia nor Rome was built in a day.