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vn>,r-;r. !VytJ.->r V. ■ r* ■Mi'lMiJU"11!1""] / JVottf Is The Time! .". The editorial pages of every newspaper, the commentators whose voices ring out over the radio dial, all proclaim the same thing-—Management and Labor must get together. -Prejudice or bias for one side or another often colors this clamor, but it still raises from both sides—and, far more important to both, from the great middle ground of the public, who are tired of the strife and who are keenly conscious of their own danger if an agreement is not reached. '"in this outcry for better understanding lies the golden opportunity for'those who are honestly and sincerely trying .to fring about.better industrial relations. With the attention "f all the people focused on this subject, there is opportim- _ly for the forceful and "accurate presentation of all the facts. No attempt of selfish interests to accomplish their own ends can succeed under 'steady, public scrutiny. |7To arrive at a solution, both Management and Labor must consider the..problems concerned, not only fnom their own viewpoint but from the viewpoint <of each, other. The facts must all be put on the table and the arguments for each side given not in heat'and anger, but with full knowledge and consideration of the common problems we are all facing. I; Once they have arrived at the facts, then is the opportunity tot a permanent.solution. Both sides will have to ,be ready to give up something fox the common good, for only when there is a real feeling of partnership can there be a relationship that will endure. Surely both sides have brains enough to work out such a system. l:Can this be accomplished? Yes — if public opinion were marshalled back of those within the ranks of both Management and Labor—who sincerely desire' a system by which all disputes could be amicably -and fairly settled, the day of -peace in-industrial relations would be close at h~ahcl7" *'The problem is one foi: the whole country. And it is up to the people themselves not to "be swayed by prejudice ior or l&ainst either side in the dispute, notpenalize either side— Ht5ut to decide in the interests cf all the people of the United States—employers, employees and public alike. yz-y^zyz^ it ,4 " ■• \1 "AA'--: * T *".■ ',/* -* ■ 7£ VOL. 23—No. 31 NORTH CANTOiN, OHIO, MAY 14, 1947 2.00 A YEAR the Workings of Democracy r-\ Impatient souls are apt to grumble at the slow workings oJE democracy. They say it cannot function properly and are all for taking it apart,"and putting it together again according to some plan of their own. They speak of it as though it were but the blue print of some intricate machine which,' cloeklike precision, should turn out articles alike to the shading of a hair. :tl Democracy is Jiot a blue print or a machine—not even a machine in the political sense. Democracy is the way of re- yblution by evolution. It is the only way toi overcome slavery pf want, the. slavery of ignorance, the slavery of discrimination—whether it be of class, creed or color. In it lies the solution to all of our problems, for democracy depends upon the wili of the people—which is but the will and the; courage of many individuals banded: together. i' Democracy is the way of action. It is not static. Its-growth is slow but never ceasing. It is not based upon tradition alane. Semocracy is the way to do the things that must be done. It ^jiust always move ahead. Democracy is the traffic rule of _Jfe. It adapts itself to the exigencies of the road. Its green and red lights are spaced on the traffic changes of the time. ^Democracy is. the ivay of justice. Racial or religious discrimination, class hatreds, group's pressure are all breaches bf democracy, are'flaws in the road that must and will corrected in the course of time. The way may be long and hard but the democratic way will prevail in the end! "' Democracy being a way and not an arbitrary law has flaws •i-many of them. But those mistakes are man made aijd can lie corrected by the will of the majority. What rights the majority have, can be retained by them only if they allo^ the same rights to the minority. Because the majority wants free speech, they must allow it to the minority. The right of argument and conversion is open to the minority and majority alike. ;' Democracy like Christianity is a way that must be followed to be proven. Democracy is a way of life -which stems fkm the individual. It is the method by which he learns to liVe amicably with his neighbor. It is the formula which civilized and free people have found most useful in working out ,the great problem of human relations. the Right To Work --' Fair rules and-fair-play applied to everybody constitute the only solution td the 'nation's labor troubles.' Specific application of those rules would remove the restrictions that now shackle the worker's freedom to work. ¥ The right to work- should' no more be decided on a partisan fesis than should.the. determination to go. to war when the nation is menaced, by aggression from outside. *' Curtailment of the right to work through monopolistic Wower is. the mp-st. serious threat to our liberties today. It amounts''to internal/aggression- ag;ainst the most valuable (economic -raght^oJE■? eTO^Aanerican. ^ "■ . /.-.„;.-r -. _. -*t~- Community Building To Moid Election Monday, May 19 Three members -will be elected on (the board of. directors for a term of three years. Plaeedi on the list have been Carl Sponseller, Earl Waltenbaugh and Ed Gross whose old terms, have expired .and added to that list have been the names of Clarence Rohrer and Waldo Streby. - Bill Evans is chairman of the -nominating •committee assisted by Austin Shiltz, Dr. R. S. Berkley and Clark W6hl. - The election will be held on Monday, May 19, between 9 a. m. and 9 p.m. s hlft Not Okayed Senior Woman's €I«b To Hold Spring Dinner Party May i/lr. Jack Looker., director of the Canton Players' Guild, and Mrs. Ann Feingold," also of the Players' Guild, will present part of the program when the North Canton Senior Woman's Club meets at the Canton Woman's Club on Monday, May 19. ... •>■ . >- The Social and' Courtesy Committee, with'Mrs. A. Clarke Miller as chairman, is in charge of arrangements and decorations for this dinner-party which will climax the club year. The menu consists of baked steak.and all the trimmings with the meal beginning'at 6:30 p. <m. Receptionists- this month are Mrs. Foster, Crawford 'and Mrs. M. M. Ru bright. The program will take "place in the music room of Canton's club- when Mrs. C. Curtis Coons, chairman of drama and poetry, presents Mre. Feingold and Mr, Looker, who will give a dramatic sketch. Music will be furnished by the club chorus of about 30 voices -under the direction of Mrs. Robert Castle, with Mrs. Leo Shilling- as accompanist. 'The chorus will present .the following vocal selections: "I Pass By Your Window," "Morning," "The Alphabet" and "Bless This House." Mrs. E. Jw Cathon, .president for the past two years, will then install the new officers, -ind present the gavel and president's pin to Mrs. Harley Myers, the incoming president. 1st vice pres. is Mrs. R. R. Frye; 2nd vice pres., Mrs. C. R. Foltz; recording secretary, Mrs. E. C. Roglin; secretary, Mrs. Ralph Bush; treasurer, Mrs. C. R. Mummery; press reporter, Mrs. W. M. Streby; and historian is Mrs. M. M. Rubright. Mrs. Miller will pin the past president's pin on Mrs. Qathon at this time. The club has received- a- scroll as evidence of 100 per cent contribution to the Ohio Memorial Forest for the war dead of World War II at Loudonville. dharles Schafer Visited By Former Employer This part of Stark County may lose air .service if the airlines lose their fight to shift from the Akrcn Airport tp the Akron - Canton Memorial Airport, attorneys for the airlines pointed out last week, in a brief filed by American Airlines with the Civil Aeronautics Board in Washington, which is hearing four major airlines' requests to switch to the two- county field. The city of Akron is fighting the move. American Airlines, in its brief, declared it will "retire all DG-3 (two-engine) equipment by the end of 1947 or early 1948 and replace the DC-3's with four engine equipment. The minimum CAB airport requirements for that type of aircraft cannot be met at Akron airport. Therefore the brief continued, it will be necessary to cease operations at the Akron field. Other air-, lines also have indicated they are anxious to withdraw their two-engine planes from service and plan to do so as soon as possible. Four-engine transport craft can land and take off at Akron city airport but not with a full load, airline officials claim. They maintain that, to use the field, four- 'engine planes would have to operate at half the normal load, which would be unprofitable. The three other airlines and the city of Akron also filed briefs last week. A decision by the board ia expected late next month. Akron based its chief arguments against the- move on the grounds that the new airport"is located sev-' eral miles farther from its downtown area than the municipal field. Akron will provide a major share of airline's traffic and the field should be located closer to it, city officials contended. Mayor Charles Slusser of Akron brought out in the hearing that the city intends to spend more than a million dollars to improve the field and lessen the glide angle, malting the municipal field safer. On Saturday, May io, Mr! Charles H. Schafer of the Schafer-Messerly Drug Company of North Canton was visited by Jiis employer of thirty-eight years ago, Mr. J. W. Dysle of M'arietta, Ohio. Nostalgic memories were in order , as Mr. Schafer showed his former employer abou-t the stored Many modern improvements - in the-- store were enjoyed by Mr. Dysle such as the new sectional file system for storing pharmaceutical products. In the days when Mr. Schafer worked in the old time'store all such products were kept in fancy bottles on the shelves that lined the prescription department of Mr. Dysle's store. In a recent article in The Marietta Ohio Times, Mr. Owen C. Devine, another former employee of Mr. Dysle's, recalled how he and Mr. Schafer worked from 6:30 a.m. to 6 p. m. for $2.00 a week. Also how they would strip to the waist and crank the ice cream maker for ^thirty minutes for a reward of a (generous serving of home made ice cream. \JIr. Schafer [worked for Mr. Dysle for approximately five years. He then attended The Chicago School of Pharmacy for four years and returned to Mr. Dysle's employment for seven more years before coming to Canton, to work in the old Roth and Hug Drug Store. When a decision was made to move one of their stores to North Canton/which was-then, called New 'Berlin, they->brough*fc Mr.. Schafer who was -manager of one of their Canton stores with. them. The store was later purchased from Roth and Hug by Charles Schafer and Max Messerly who formed The Schafer- Messerly Drug Company that has served. North Caraton- for the past thirty-five years. - Mr. Dysle, who-Recently retired from the drug business,.. was re7 turning from the Ohio,'State Pharmaceutical Association' Convention ,wMch-was-held-cin~Aixdirlast-*week-. Hoover Go, Offers I ii Cent Basse The Hoover Company last Friday offered a lli/s cent-an- hour wage increase in negotiations with the United E'lec- tricial, Eadio and Machine Workers of America. Harry L. Bradley, local president, said the ..wage increase offer was made dependent upon union acceptance of a number of other company proposals. He said the union was to discuss the offer with management representatives at another meeting.1 The negotations involve 2,100 factory employes. The union has filed a 30-day strike notice. Two of the issues in dispute in the management unit proposal are a proposed change in -the layoff list and the reclassification of certain men's jobs to women's jobs at a lower rate, Mr. Bradley said. In.f commenting on the proposed layoff list change, a Hoover spokesman said his concern "proposes certain concessions in favor of longer-service employes in return for certain revisions covering the hiring of former war workers. "The company proposes only to assign women to jobs where a substantial change in methods of doing the job have' reduced the skill and physical requirements to well within the capacity of women employes," he said. Mr. Bradley reported >the union plans to report on negotiations at a mass meeting next week and that Conciliator Robert E. Burns of Cleveltvnd has been assigned by the U.;S. Department of Labor to the dispute. The union's 30-day strike intent notice expires May 29. Weekday School of Religion to Celebrate 25th Anniversary $ The Weekday School of Religion will celebrate its twenty- fifth anniversary on Sunday evening,.May 18 at 7:30 o'clock in the High School Auditorium The Weekday School of religion, (Bible Classes of the first six grades of North Canton grade school) under the direction' of their teacher, Mrs. Carnock, have planned a special program to commemorate the 25th anniversary of its found- Sally 'Conference ang. Children including members of the kindergarten up to the sixth grade will take part in the demonstration to show the work accomplished during the year. A variety of music has been planned for the entertainment and everyone is invited to attend. Norma Dye J 947 Junior-Senior From Queen Norma Dye Norma-'Dye, a senior at North Canton High School, was crowned queen -' of the junior-senior prom held Saturday evening in the Shady Hollow Country Club. Miss Juila Stroup was her jx^nior attendant and William Owens, president of the junior class, placed the crown. The theme of the prom was "Good Luck". A banquet preceded the dance at 7 p. m. in the club. Dancing was to the -music of Ray Robinson and his orchestra. The banquet pro gram included a prayer by Gloria Gloor, the welcome by Bill Owens and the response by Mark Rubright, senior president. William Leibtag was toastmaster and Raymond Trachsel, school superintendent, addressed the group, ed William Powell, Blair Zimmer- Chairmen for the program includ- inan, Raymond Sumser and Wm. Owens. The faculty and members of the board of education were guests. Mrs. Hazel Young and Carl Hoffer- were sponsors. A Camporee for fill Scout Troops To be Sfeid May 17 anil 18 A Camporee, for -all Scout Troops of North Stark division of Nimishillen-District will be held on Saturday, and Sunday^ May 17 and 18th, at the Diamond Portland Cement' Picnic. Grounds, located northeast of Middlebranch on the Green- to wn-Mt. Union Road,- where it crosses Nimishillen Creek.. This camp will be a practice or dress rehearsal for the area Camporal later in the season. Each troop should have this experience in order to help' secure highest awards at the Area Camp- oral. The camp grounds will open at 9 a. m. on Saturday and Troops will register between 2 p. m. and 4 p. m., however an early moi%ing arrival is not necessary. The camp will close promptly at 2 p. m. on Sunday. There will be first aid equipment and an attendant available at all times at the Headquarters tent. Scouter Ted Hahn is in charge of the arrangements for services for Catholic Scouts; Scouter Sherwood Snyder is in charge of Church, arrangements for Protestant Scouts and Scouts of Jewish faith will arrange for their attending services. Parents and friends are cordially invited to attend the Saturday evening Camp Fire, which will take place between 8 and 10 p. m. This event -will be in charge of Scoutmaster George Nieport of Middle- branch. Scouter John Puddington will be in charge of the singing and all those who attend are promised an enjoyable experience long to be remembered. Richard Souers of Louisville will sound the boys in and out of bed. Each troop has been notified as to the amount of equipment required and if anyone is in doubt they should contact their scoutmaster. Troops arriving early will occupy themselves with their own individual programs until time to check in on Saturday afternoon. Each troop attending the full time will receive an. award. There will be two classes of awards. First, those troops with fifty percent or more of registered Scouts present will receive highest awards and second, with less that fifty percent registered membership present will receive other awards. All Scouts and scouters are urged to attend this camporee and make it a success. BMinley Kemsei Club Elated Of ficers May 10 Harry R. Neifert was elect ed president cf the McKinley Kennel Club at the last meeting- held Saturday evening in the Community Building. Leroy A. Smith was elected vice- president, Miss Elizabeth Fogle; secretary and Mr. E. E. Nicholson was re-elected treasurer. Directors for the coming year are: Forrest C. Bowles, John F. Chp'lley, Dr. L. K. Firth, A. R. Gibson, Harry R. Neif ert, Mrs. E. E. Nicholson, Leroy A. Smith and Mrs. Leland F. Wood. A film was shown at the meeting through the courtesy of the Gaines Research Bureau, called "Training you to Train Your Dog". The narrator was Lowell Thomas. The club also decided to re-establish fhe McKinley Kennel Club Training class and the first lesson lender the ' direction of Herman Heid will be held on Thursday, May 15, at G o'clock in Aborateum Park. Naomi Class Mother The-,Naomi Class of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church will hold a Mother-Daughter BanT quat in the church'dining room on Thursday evening, May 22, at 6:30 o'i'lofk. Mrs. Leona Foster is chairman of the hostess "committee, and Blanche Grove is' chairman of the decorating committee. £ara Earl will give'the toast to the daughters .and Florence Earl will vloast the mothers. Mrs. Charles Howes will be toastmistress. Mrs. Beck will be the guest speaker for the evening and Mrs. Caroline Sterling o'f Cuyahoga Falls will be the guest soloist and she will be accompanied by Mrs. -Mathie. Optimist Glub to Sponsor Trip to CieveSanil Oame EDGEWOOD FARM WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING MAY 15 Mrs. George Neiport will be hostess to the members of the Edge- I wood Farm Woman's Club when they meet at her home on Middle- branch road, on Thursday after- I noon. i I "Art" will be the afternoons topic for discussion with special music planned for the entertainment. On Saturday, May 31, all children from lOth grade through High School are invited to go to Cleveland to see the Cleveland Indians play. In order to go all children must register at school not later than- May 15 and must have the written permission of their parents to go. Transportation is being furnished. The four service dobs of- North Canton, the Optimist Club, Rotary Club, American Legion and Junior Chamber of Commerce are cooperating. Victor-Homing, chairman of the boys' work committee, is in charge. ■ Herman Patton of Cleveland, Ohio, a well known Youth Worker will be guest speaker at the Young People's Rally Conference to be held at the Community Christian church On Sunday, May 18, with a covered dish dinner in the evening. - Robert Rabel is president of the group and Elaine Boger is program chairman. Devotions will be in charge of Martha Ann Bain. The meeting is open and all young people who would like to attend are invited. Free Technicolor Picture al BuiitSing Thursday ?f% l§ A free technicolor picture of the Cleveland Browns in action will be shown on Thursday, May 15 through the courtesy of the North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce, at the Community Building. This picture is open free to the people' of North Canton and vicinity. Chet Adams, a Brown Lineman will be the guest^ speaker accompanying the picture. This will afford the people of this vicinity to see a really true grand'team in actio^^JSveryone is invited to stop in at the Community Building on Thursday, May 15 at 8 o'clock and see the Browns in action and hear Chet Adams speak. •r Lea! Class etsor upper The Clover Leaf Class of the Community Christian Church will honor both mother ~and children when they hold their Mother-Children banauet in the Church at C p. in. on Wednesday, May 21. The meal will consist of a pot luck supper. Mrs. Pauline Kolp is program chairman. Mrs. S. W. Gray will present the toast to the daughters and Miss Barbara Gray will answer with a toast to the Mothers. The new officers who were recently elected were Mrs. Guy Marrow, president; Mrs. S. W. Gray, vice president; Mis. Frank Berro- odin, secretary; Mrs. Kenneth Spence, recording secretary; Mrs. Ralph Young, Treasurer; and Mrs. D. W. Yonally, historian. «. E. RAMSEY, AIRPORT MGR. ADDRESSES CLUB Rofarians Plan Instruction Ceremony The Akron-Canton Airport will be a boon to both communities and will affect all types of business in speeding up delivery of commodities and passenger transportation, Howard E. Ramsey told the Catholic Men's Club Wednesday, May 7, in the Onesto Hotel. Mr. Ramsey, manager of the air- -port, in presenting a general outline of the operation and financing of airports, told the'group that residents of both communities have an obligation to support the project. G. W. Trautlfesieci President of 'Mitetrial Directors. Association Members of the North Canton! ,^._ j Rotary Club are planning a little I ceremony for Thursday's meeting ' to instruct the new ^members who were taken into the club in recent months. Next week there will be a report given on the district conference which will be • held in Akron on the 19-20 and 21st. Community Building Activities The Community Building has announced that the pool will be opened on June first with Jean King back to assist. Miss Iona Geckler will be in charge of .the playgrounds as before. The hoys and 'girls directors are husy planning for the trips this year and are now arranging the Schedules with, plans for bigger, better anil' longer trips in view for 'this: suramerk ^vacation. Optimist Club to Continue Sponsorship of Cub Program The members of the North Canton Optimist Club have voted to continue the sponsorship >of the,Cub Scouting program iri;North Canton. I Mr. Eaul Sigelmier has been appointed Cub Master for North Can- ,ton Pack No. 5 which will oe re- chartered -and-'organized immediately. " - . Mr. .Wayne P. Le&r is in charge of the-program for the next-meeting of ^the,,' Optimist . Club which will bet7held. on Wednesday,. May 21. =>;. *--; -- • ZION REFORMED BETHANY QLASS MEETING, MAY 15 -Mrs. C. B. Winiarris will'review the book,."-Ari.-,Appl& in' the-Attic" at the -Bethany, class meeting of the Zion Evangelical-and Reformed Church to bft'held0Thursday-evening, May 15: ;Mildred Gerber is chairman* of - the .-program.- committee and- -Marth'p.--7M6i*timore' is in charge of the'.rfefresliment' committee.* - - - -.'-. '■' .'- -- ■* - ■ ■ The-topic o£ £he"--meeting'will be, "World Peaee'iBeigiti^aiti'Ho^ie''.- Professor William B. Craig, head of the Department of Speech ■ at the College of Wooster, will be the guest speaker at the •. Commencement exercises of the North Canton High School. Professor Craig has spent many years as a speaker and in the professional theatre. He has had wide contact with speakers, authors, poets and playwrights. Before joining ' the Wooster speech department he served from 1931 to 1944 as chairman of the Department of Speech at Capitol University. A graduate of the College of Wooster, Prof.' Craig at- tended.Western Theological Semin- ' ary, the University of Pittsburgh, Northwestern University's School of Speech and has had experience as director of a number of college and community theatre dramatic groups in addition to professional theatre experience. From 1932 to 1944- Dr. Craig was secretary of the Ohio Men's Inter- Gollehiate Debate Conference. He has also served as president of the Ohio Association of Teachers of Speech for two terms andTwas on the advisory committee of the Central States Association of Teachers of Speech. Prof. Craig is a member of the American* Speech Correction Association, and since 1940 has been speech correction clinician at the Children's Hospital in Columbus. He also holds membership in Tau Kappa Alpha, the Kit Kat Club of Columbus and the-Wooster- Rotary Club.. He is listed in Who's-Who in American Education,-, the -directory of American Scholars and-is the author of- "The -Preacher's Voice." OrsesitowH Amerisan ion Plans Bu ilver Conrad W.. Traut,. manager of vocational training.for. The H6ov- er Co., has been elected ■ president of the Industrial-Training-Directors Association of -Cleveland, of which he is a'-charter' member. . Organized two years ago, the association holds monthly;*;meetings to' promote industrial -training arid an- interchange of traihirig.-experr iences. Its,, 60. ^members x-epresent 20 SfiortheVn -Ohio concerns. - , . The Executive. Committee of the Howard D. Miller Post- #436 Greentown American -Legion held their regular semi-monthly meeting on Tuesday, May 6, in the Legion Home. "-•-..- At this time- plans and -arrangements we¥e started for.-one of Greentown's -,bjggeat aTfi'd-best "festivals ever. -It has, been decided to hold it in some, . apprppiate field along route ;,8 where -thfere will be pleiity "of parking" space. There will be all kinds of concessions and prizes.- -....'----' ..The ' cortunittee.-i-met-^again on - Thursday, May Sth; to further plans and- .decide, the-date which will be announced '-lat-kr-* -The committee is made up of-Roy K. Myers, Gene-r&l chairman; A. RrjEJur* nas,7, "finance,-:( William ;fp." i-FiSchler, publidtvidirectdf;l*and-i'Ml..-'II^'Sliel- ley, Eldon Walker and -Bruce Mc- Chesney^Ta5^t»Tigi.the:cffnm&ee. . '---! Ac: -'.'MbySX^A \.Ax;,A T-^^S^^^^^lfiSM i—_
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1947-05-14|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
!VytJ.->r V. ■
JVottf Is The Time!
.". The editorial pages of every newspaper, the commentators
whose voices ring out over the radio dial, all proclaim the
same thing-—Management and Labor must get together.
-Prejudice or bias for one side or another often colors this
clamor, but it still raises from both sides—and, far more
important to both, from the great middle ground of the public, who are tired of the strife and who are keenly conscious
of their own danger if an agreement is not reached.
'"in this outcry for better understanding lies the golden opportunity for'those who are honestly and sincerely trying .to
fring about.better industrial relations. With the attention
"f all the people focused on this subject, there is opportim-
_ly for the forceful and "accurate presentation of all the facts.
No attempt of selfish interests to accomplish their own ends
can succeed under 'steady, public scrutiny.
|7To arrive at a solution, both Management and Labor must
consider the..problems concerned, not only fnom their own
viewpoint but from the viewpoint