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THAT DAY AGAIN 3-U-*tt CF. I. Prosperity Pattern Switzerland is a small country without seacoast, without natural resources, without enough -fields to produce her necessary food. The non-homogeneous people—one part speaking German, another French, and a third Italian—add to her domestic difficulties. '"Under these conditions Switzerland should naturally be expected to be one of the very poorest nations in Europe. On the contrary, however, Switzerland had before the war, and has yet, the highest per capita wealth in Europe. This little country pays the best wages known in Europe and maintains Jjhe best living conditions for her workers. Why should a •^ople with the least possibilities come out with the highest average wealth, highest wages, and best living conditions ? Switzerland has a real republic, through which the citizens reserve to themselves real individual freedom. Nearly all laws touching the lives of the people are made locally in districts called "cantons," corresponding roughly to our states. Even the amo.unt of income tax to be paid by the people of each canton is decided locally. I Political responsibility is a reality. And real freedom of individual opportunity exists. Switzerland has the right type of economy. All industry is privately owned and operated. Individual ownership of property is encouraged and protected. A high percentage of people own their own homes and their farms. Thrift is encouraged by both the local and national governments. Switzerland has equal responsibility placed by law upon both labor and capital. Industrial peace is encouraged, both by local and national government. Industrial cooperati-sa prevails throughout the mation. ..- v . '"- . The Swiss do'notfBttNSe eyerafraggression on thei£ neigh bors, in a' search for.living- room." Content with th<Mr_6wn mountains, they have found that the resources of individual freedom, sane economy, and hard work can give them all they ant. These moral resources the Swiss can call their own. VOL. 23—No. 22 THE SUN, NOliTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 19-17 $2.00 A YEAR P-T. A. To Gelebate F rensiaman er's Present Comedy March 14 The North Canton Parent Teacher Association will celebrate Father's night Tuesday, April 8th, 1947, at 7:30 p. m. in the High School Auditorium. Mrs. Milo Bixler, program chairman, has announced that Mr. Smith Witter will act as chairman for this meeting and a Tom Brennaman show will be given. This announcement is being made several weeks a head to ask all North Canton school district folks to give some thought to a "good neighbor" in this district that in their opinion has done something outstanding for a person or persons in our community. Write a letter addressed to the "Good Neighbor Committee" North Canton High School, North Canton. An orchid will be given to the person, either man or woman or couple, that in the opinion of the judges deserves it. Three judges will be chosen from our Community and School. Many prizes will he given at this party for the craziest hat, the best looking hat, the oldest woman present, the oldest man present, the oldest couple, and the youngest couple and many others. There will be special music. This party is open to the public so come and bring your neighbors and friends from near and far and enjoy an evening of fun arranged by the DADS. Refreshments. No admis- son. ■ ; Parent Teachers Association met in the High School on March 4. Devotions were given by the Freshmen Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Everson. The High School Debate Team gave an interesting discussion on Socialized Medicine. Mrs. (Noble Riggs, president of the association, presided at the meeting with Mrs. Milo Bixler, program chairman and Mrs. Brooks Powell, hospitality chairman. Lunch was served by Mrs. Frank Sheely, refreshment chairman, assisted by Mrs. H. H. Burden, Mrs. Clarke Miller, Mrs. Glen Green, Mrs. Russell Miller, Mrs. Carl Camp, Mrs. Homer Cashner, Mrs. Eugene Schafer and Mrs. Yale Strausser, third grade home room mothers. ELEVEN YEAR OLD GREENSBURG BOY DIED France, adjoining, with plenty of natural resources and abundant fertile fields, should now be the most prosperous country in Europe. Instead she is one of the poorest.^ Her socialistic form of government, her nationalization of industry, and her industrial chaos have made prosperity impossible, despite natural resources. France hasn't the right formula. America, for 150 years, has had the right formula. In our own land we have achieved that highest wages, and the best general living standards ever known. We have had the natural resources. But more important, we have treasured these same moral resources that have made the Swiss great. We have had freedom of opportunity. We have made the formula work. Shall we keep the formula and keep prosperity, or desert the formula and revert to mediocrity for everybody? A Cross, or a Torch, or a Living Tree? Each of us has a burden to, carry. Each of us has a load that seems too great for our strength. With one it may be a burden of <n*ief, with another poverty, with another ill-health — or heavy responsibilities, heartaches, misunderstanding, stifled talents, expected opportunities that never materialize. ft) What we make of these burdens, depends upon ourselves alone. They are our load of wood, which we alone can carry. To some their burdens are a cross under which the body is bowed. The valiant may strive to carry the cross, but each step becomes more difficult as the load weighs down the spirit and tires the heart. A few glory in martyrdom—but being a martyr is a lonely life. To others their burdens are a torch. Out of the dead wood of their lives they make a flaming beacon to light the way ahead for those who, follow. They use their sorrows bravely as they face them boldly. The light they give forth is the high flame of courage, brightening the paths of those around them. Still others make of their burdens a living tree. They assume the thankless task of planting their griefs that cut of them may grow a living* thing—a tree which will give shade and comfort to the weary traveler, a place of beauty in the world, where the song of nesting birds may bring solace to the ear as the leafy branches give rest to the heart. They tend their sorrows, not to remember them—but because their griefs have made them warm-hearted, ready to give to others even that which they may never possess for themselves. *■&" To bear a sorrow bravely is a noble thing. But, I think, to bear a burden graciously is the better part. Once I knew a woman who. was living a_ life of what seemed utter drudgery, added to by the ingratitude and querulousness of the one whose burden she was trying to' lift. When someone commiserated with her on her lot and commented on her cheerful, considerate attitude in face of provocation, she said: "Well, if I am going to be a martyr, the least I do is to be a gracious one. There is no sense in both of us being uncomfortable." I've remembered that, and in my own dark hours have tried to follow her teachings. She planted a living tree whose seed has been sown far and wide. a We can make of our burdens a cross, or a torch, or a living tree. Which do, you do? Donald Eugene Jordan, 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Muckley of GJjaensburg, died Wednesday, March 5, in Massillon City Hospit- •Jj^li^wp. a heart condition. He had roeen--iinseveral months. He also leaves his brother, Wil- ford Jordan of the home; two stepbrothers, Donald and Kenneth Muckley, and a stepsister, Margery Muckley, all of the home; and his grandmothers, Mrs. Cora McCray of Buckhannon, West Virginia, and Mrs. Ada Muckley of North Canton. Services were held Saturday in the Myers & Son funeral home at Greentown. Rev. Ralph T. Alton of Massillon officiated. Burial was made in Greensburg Cemetery. NORTH CANTON AMERICAN LEGION MEETING MARCH 17 The No-Ca-Hi Debate Team will hold a panel discussion on the "United Nations" at'the March 17 meeting of the (North Canton A- merican Legion to be held in the Community Building at 8 o'clock. Doris Hanel, Mark Rubright, Harold Duryee, Maxine Detimore and Paul Sluss comprise the team which will conduct the discussion which will take place at 9 p. rn. after the Legion members hold their regular meeting. The Dramatic Club of North Canton High School will present their annual production, a comedy entitled, "Professor How Could You" by Anne Martens, on March 14 at 8 p. m. in the High School Auditorium. The play concerns the trials and tribulations of a young, unmarried college professor, Keats Perry, who, in order to gain the position of Dean, must be married within three days. His friend John Appleby is commissioned to find him a wife. He, with the help of Vicki Randolph, who is' one of Keats' students, and Boggins, the butler, pick three girls whom they consider "worthy" of the Professor. An embarrassing situation is created when all three of the chosen girls think that they are to elooe with Keats. The results and the way Keats gets out of his three engagements promise an evening of enjoyable entertainment guaranteed to make you laugh. The cast includes Max Humbert as Keats, the young professor; Shirlev Mellen as Vicki Randolph, the college student who has a habit of throwing things at her professor; Gloria Gloor as Grandma Perry; Bill Liebtag as Grandpa Perry, the "innocent" bystander; Robert Weber as John Appleby, his -trusting friend; Marilyn Surbey as Priscilla Morley, John's secretary; Shirley Trott as Toot- sie Bean, a plump spinster; Albert Herdlick as Butcher Bov Bean, her big brother; Joanne Brothers as Valerie Whitman, a Southern belle; and David Shaw as Boggins. the sporting butler. m mm$ The annual campaign of the American Red Cross has gotten oh' to a slow* start, but drive officials are confident that, with the support of all residents of the area served by the chapter the effort to raise $76/100 will be successfully concluded by the end of the drive. Chairman L. E. Connelly and his division heard the first reports on Friday noon at the Chapter building. Campaign officials are confident thai- much larger reports will be received in the future and that the job will be finished in less time than designated for the national effort. In that connection, L. E. Connelly, chairmon of the chapter's drive, urged all residents of the chapter area to make their contributions early. He again pointed to the many activities being carried out by the Red Cross and emphasized that cees Sponsor Several local dogs placed at the Cleveland Dog Show held in the Underground Exhibition Halls of the Cleveland Public Auditorium, on Saturday and Sunday, March 8 and 9. This was the 30fch annual presentation of the All-Breed Dog* Show of the Western Reserve Kennel Clover Leaf Glass Mrs. Marie Donn will give a demonstration on flower arrangements at the March 19 meeting of the Clover Leaf Class of the Community Christian Church. She will be assisted by Mrs. P. M. Hawkins. Mrs. Russell Hinton will lead the devotions. Music will be by Miss Doris Boger at the piano and Marjorie Boger, violin. All the women of the church are invited to attend and be the guests of the Clover Leaf Class. Mrs. Waldo Streby will be chairman of the hostess committee, assisted by Mrs. Guy Morrow, Mrs. Elma Nelson, Mrs. Wm. Beckett ; Mrs. H. J. Sickafoose and Mrs. W. j M. Howe. North Canton's Little A rt Gallery To Hold Art Show Thru May Mrs'. E. L. Latta, chairman of the May Art Show to' be held in the Little Art Gallery of the North Canton Library, has announced that the deadline for entries has been set at April 19. The Show which will be held from May 2 through May 31, is open to the public. Classifications to be accepted for competition will be oil, water color, pastel, black and white, sculpture, crafts and photography. Ribbons will be awarded to prize winning- entrants. All persons residing in the territory served by the North Canton Library will be eligible to compete, and employes of the Hoover Company. REVENUE OFFICE OPEN FOR LATE TAXPAYERS Although she must walk with a crutch, this yoi.ng lady is finding out her hands are not handicapped, and the manual training sho is shown receiving here works not only as a theiapy, but gives her valuable instruction which she can use later. Many other sei vices are furnished to crippled children in your locality through the sale of Easter Seals. They are obtainable1 now from the North Canton Rotary Club. Frank Gross is Seal Chairman. "Help Crippled Children" hy Buying Easter Seals Now "Help Crippled Children" is the message 'of the Easter Seals mailed to. residents of North Canton, Mr. Frank Gross, chairman of the distribution here, announced. These attractive stickers 'are being distributed by tlie North Canton Rotary Ckib for Crippled Children to provide opportunity for public* support of its work on behalf of cup plod and .handicapped pers v ~. The soc-iely is cooperating with -14 othoi societies of the National S, Crippled Children and Adults in I the nation-.wide distiibutmn of 'Easter Seals to provide fund? for many needed seivices for the hundreds of thousands of enppied children in the nation. Funds raised dm my 1D-17 will help to give many crippled children the Ff-rviees which they nc>"-l, such as individual instruction in the home and in special schools, speech correction, hospital care, convalescent care, surgery, physical and occupational therap\, and curative workshops. "Our Society does not duplicate the work of oilier avenues, public or private, but is < onccruod with the unmet needs of ciippled children and handicapped adults," according to Mr. Gross, chairman ot* the crippled children drive. BETHANY CLASS OF ZION REFORMED TO MEET MARCH 20 The Mills Bros. 3 ring circus will be brought tc North Canton on Tuesday, May 6, 1947, sponsored by the North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce, with performances at 2 and 8. The benefits will go to the North Canton Fire and Police Departments. Co-chairmen, James Jester and Carl Lindenbergcr, announce that the circus will be held on the old football field on Harmon Street. The act consists of an elephant, 27 horses, eleven wagons of animals, trapeze artists and clowns. Also featured will be a side show. Tickets can be purchased in advance where they ai e on sale at the business places in town with chief headquarters at King's Confectionery. At the next meeting of the Jav- cees on Tuesdav, March IS, at Wil- lowdale, Mr. Hahn, Sunt, of the North Canton Street Dept.. and *hree other men from the Street Dent, will be honored for doing such outstanding work in keeping thr streets and sidewalks clear this winter. Hi"*hlighted will be a thirty min- i.fe film entitled "Dawn of New I iving." shown by the Ohio Power Cnmoanv. Mr Hahn ard the Street Dent, should be congratulated for the snlendid iob thev have done for North Canton residents. NORTH CANTON FIREMEN ENTERTAINED SUMMIT COUNTY ASSOCIATION Income taxpayers had an extra day last week to file returns when the Canton office of the Bureau of Internal Revenue remained open Saturday from 8:15 a. m. to 5 p. m. To accommodate taxpayers who can not file returns during the other five days of the week, the office will be open on Sa"urday, March 15, deadline for filinj.**- without penalty. POSTMASTER NEEDED AT UNIONTOWN A civil service examination for postmaster at Uniontown will be closed April 3. Application Form 10 for the tests can be obtained at the Canton or Akron postoffices. The completed form must be on file with the United States Civil Serv- Iice Commission, Washington 25, D. C, by April 3. Pat Webb is acting postmaster at Uniontown. Maxine Detimore Places Second in DofHOonSest The results of the contest given to all schools and sponsored by The Daughters of The American Revolution, were announced with one of North Canton's entrees coming in second. The first prize, an all-expense paid trip to Washington was won by a senior girl from Dayton -with a score of 133 out of a possible 150. Maxine Detimore, a senior at North Canton High came in second with a score of 125. Others participating from here included Inez Brinsfield, Doris Hanel, Darlene Broeske, Phyllis McDowell and Mildred Walker. Glub To Hear Program by Power Go. The North Canton Rotary Club members will be entertained by members of the Ohio Power Company, who -will furnish, the program for their Thursday, March 13 supper meeting to be held in the Community Building. Mr. William Peters is program chairman for the month of March. Club. _ An entry list of 135G of America's finest dogs competed for a rich list of trophies and money prizes in the second largest indoor dog show in the world. The dog placing best in Show was a miniature Schnauzer, "Dor- em Display", owned by Mr. and Mrs. Phil Meldon of Euclid, Ohio. Winning in the Sporting Group was an English Springer Spaniel named, "Champion Trejax Royal Salute", owned by Fred Jackson of Royal Oak, Michigan. In the Hound Group a 15" Beagle, "Champion Thornridge Wrinkles" owned by Samuel Granata of Rochester, New York. Winner in the working group was a Doberman Pinscher, "Champion Alcor V Millsdod", cwned by Mrs. A. Ernest Mills of West Medford, Massachuetts. In the Terrier Group the winner was the Miniature Schnauzer which placed best in show. In the Toy Group, a Chihuahua named, Champion La Oro Damisela", owned by Anna B. Vinerford of Cincinnati. Winner in the non-sporting group was won by the very famous Boston Terrier, "Champion Mighty Sweet Regardless" owned by Claude J. Fitzgerald of Wyandotte, Michigan. A Parti - Colored Spaniel, "Elen-Rose Play Boy 2nd" owned by Ellen Rose Kennels of Louisville, was a reserve winner. A 13" Beagle, Manly's, "Mi-Ro-Mac" owned by Milton Manly of 1209 Delaware Ave., SW, Canton, was a reserve winner. A long haired Dachshund, Sonja V. Spies owned b\ Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Spece of Schneider Road, North Canton was _ Reserve Winners Bitch in a specialty show for dachshunds. Winners in the Puppy Dog Class of the German Shepherds was ",Lan Uar'es Armin" of Lorit and "Lan Uar'es Bella of Schona," owned by Lan Rar'es Kennels of Louisville. In the Welsh Terrier Class, -Raglan of Erinwood" owned by Helen Wood of 4519 Cleveland Ave. NW, Canton, Ohio, was awarded Best of Breed. A Welsh Terrier "Brenin Cymri" owned bv Marian G. Barhart of 3223 Belmont SW, Canton, was awarded Reserve Winners Dog. A Maltese Terrier "John Vir's Ginger" owned by Mrs. A. W. Jackson of Hartville was Reserve Winner's Bitch. A Miniature Pinscher "'Baum's Little Chick" owned by Miss Mary Baum of 1214 Plain Ave NE, won in the Puppy Bitch Class. A Schipperke, "Marthe De Chapelet" owned by Charles Collins of 2103 Henry Ave, SW, was Reserve Winners Bitch. The North Canton Volunteer Firemen were hosts to the Summit Countv Volunteer Fireman's Association meeting on Tuesday eve- iieniber j 'dug, at the Town Hall. ietv for ! Wr- McGregor, safety engineer, of the Ohio Power gave a talk on ' Safety". Captain ,\Tist of the Canton Fire Department gave a demonstration of lope work. Charles Williams of the Community building presented an entertaining skit. must be reached if those activities are to continue. In urging all residents of North Canton to give their full support to tlie campaign, chairman1 Connelly said: "The American Red Cross is one of the most valuable public service institutions in our country. In time of disaster its activities reach from the most remote community to the great metropolitan center. Its wartime services to our nation are well known. "Many people are relatively familiar with the varied undertakings of the Red Cross in the field of relief. But many still remain unacquainted with the manifold activities of the Red Cross in the every day life of our nation. The Red Cross is the national organization designated by our country for the alleviation of suffering caused by disaster. During the past year over a million veterans and their families appealed to the Red Cross for service ranging from friendly counselling and advice to financial assistance. This is an additional responsibility of the Red Cross which is pledged to aid veterans and their families." Members of the American Legion Auxiliary, the Parent-Teachers Association, the Senior and Junior Woman's Clubs, Rotary and the American 'Legion are assisting in the Red Cross drive here in North Canton. GREENTOWN CIVIC ASS'N MET MARCH 12 The Greentown Civic Association met in the Greentown School Wednesday, March 12, at 6:30 for a dinner. The business meeting, in charge Of 'Dr. L. E. Anderson, followed. The Bethany Class of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Chv.rch will meet in the social looms of the Church on Thursday. March 20. A guest speaker will present, "'Giving Love for Hate." Marqaret Workinger is chairman of the"program committee and she is being assisted by Dorothy Nori is, Dorothy Dively, Ruby Wright, Helen Knach, and Jean Miller. The refreshment committee consists of Ethel Good, Meldia Wol«moL, Nina Hess, Marian Ashbaugh, Vera Gross, Dawn Bishop and Ruth Hess. HAL DURYEE ADDRESSES KIWANIS IN MASSILLON A powerful plea for qualified men to take places of leadership in Boy Scout work climaxed a talk by Hal Duryee. First Class Scout of North Canton, before the Massillon. Kiwanis Club following the regular Wednesday noon luncheon. Speaking on the subject, "My Impressions of Scouting," Mr. Duryee cited many direct ways in which he has Dcrsonally benefitted by his ytars of Scout training and experiences '' "There is a definite shortage of Scout leadership in America. This great work needs men of character ability and brotherly interest to fill the many important posts that support and direct Scouting." Junior Woman's Chits To Md Spring Dance The North Canton Woman's Club has ofl'icially announced the date of its annual spring semi-formal, "The Spring Swing" will be heid at the Willow-dale Club Saturday evening, May 3. Dancing- to the music of Ray Robinson's Orchestra will continue from 9 until J2:.'30. Tickets are now available and may be purchased from any member of the Club or at the Com- mum'tv Building. YOUNG WOMAN'S GUILD OF CHRISTIAN CHURCH TO MEET The Young Woman's Guild of The Community Christian Church and the Woman's Missionay Society, will meet at the Church on Tuesday, March IS. for a casserole dinner. Elma Climes will speak on her experiences while in India. Music will be furnished by the Young- Woman's Trio. A white elephant sale will conclude the program. emor won alk-on Olaaniieiess by ISadge Silts Guest speaker at the March 17th meeting* of the Senior Woman's Club will be Miss Madge Diltz of the Hoover Company, who will illustrate Iter talk on "Cleanliness by -use ;of the Vacuum Cleaner" with slides. The meeting- will be held in the Community building at 7:30 p. m. instead of where previously announced. Mrs. Homer Young, Ways and Means chairman is in charge of the program. Mrs. D. 0. Corner, music chairman will present "The Gilmore Family" of Canton, who will present several numbers. Members of the Junior Woman's Club have been invited to attend the meeting. Mrs. L. L. Frick and Mrs. M. M. Rubright will be the receptionists for the evening. (Named as ' officers of the North Canton Woman's Club Monday afternoon at the club's annual election wore, seated left to right: Mrs. E. C. Roglin, recording secretary, and Mrs. Harley L. Myers, president, and standing, Mrs. C. R. Mummery, treasurer, and Mrs. Roy R. Frye, vice president. GREENTOWN ASS'N PRESENTED 3-ACT COMEDY SATURDAY Greentown association presented the three-act comedy. "Look Who's Here," in the high school auditorium Saturday, March 8. Mrs. H. G. Bretz was the director. The cast included Norwood Davidson, Mrs. John Huff, Mrs. Leo Koontz, Robert Shoemaker Jr., Miss Wanda Wood, Mrs. Clark Chalfant. Mrs. Glenn Eaver, Miss Doris Fle- ischman, and Donald Henkel. LUTHER LEAGUE TO MEET SUNDAY, MARCH 9 The Luther League of Zion Lutheran Church will meet on Sunday evening in the church Sunday School rooms at 7:30 o'clock. The topic: "Does God Answer Prayer" will be given by Thomas Mollett and the devotions will be led by Betty Dye. The social hour will ha an, indoor beach party.
|Title||The Sun, 1947-03-12|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
THAT DAY AGAIN
Switzerland is a small country without seacoast, without
natural resources, without enough -fields to produce her necessary food. The non-homogeneous people—one part speaking
German, another French, and a third Italian—add to her domestic difficulties.
'"Under these conditions Switzerland should naturally be expected to be one of the very poorest nations in Europe. On
the contrary, however, Switzerland had before the war, and
has yet, the highest per capita wealth in Europe. This little
country pays the best wages known in Europe and maintains
Jjhe best living conditions for her workers. Why should a
•^ople with the least possibilities come out with the highest
average wealth, highest wages, and best living conditions ?
Switzerland has a real republic, through which the citizens
reserve to themselves real individual freedom. Nearly all
laws touching the lives of the people are made locally in districts called "cantons," corresponding roughly to our states.
Even the amo.unt of income tax to be paid by the people of
each canton is decided locally. I Political responsibility is a
reality. And real freedom of individual opportunity exists.
Switzerland has the right type of economy. All industry is
privately owned and operated. Individual ownership of property is encouraged and protected. A high percentage of people own their own homes and their farms. Thrift is encouraged by both the local and national governments.
Switzerland has equal responsibility placed by law upon
both labor and capital. Industrial peace is encouraged, both
by local and national government. Industrial cooperati-sa prevails throughout the mation. ..- v . '"- .
The Swiss do'notfBttNSe eyerafraggression on thei£ neigh
bors, in a' search for.living- room." Content with th