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MStfhWt*?'*' - ■"■•- M-r* €LecifvWy04nmjr The Spirit of Democracy There is such a thing' as the right of association. It is intended to bring men'together. But, today it is being used to separate them. It is being" used to prevent some Americans, solely.;pn account of their race, religion, or ancestry, from Hv- ingr'iii'spmerieighborhbdds,* joining some fraternities, working •m'sojne7occ'upations, attending some colleges^'being mem- l^i-of^6me;clubsl .THjis is :a disease of democracy which in tinie can'"de^if^y-ti^djisfitutijbns.- X- , "77-,;: "■ " For,^erms^fr>&^ attitude toward life, a thing of the spirit-*7lt:is^wa^';)c)f' living which "regards men as sacred in their persons MSipuiT respect to what they' are by birth, race, or religion. It is an affirmation by all of us that all nien must have equal opportunity—that the good we desire for oursel^e^fethe^ood we want others to ha-ve'. Denabcracy'is a passion for justice—a loathing for injustice—aFstrohg moving purpose which rejoices to see men succeed and 'help_"th'em to. Democracy consists—not in the right of-the strong to_claim and" take, by force, advantages for themselves. Democracy strives to open the doo.r of opportunity to the least privileged, to give encouragement to the dispirited and hope to the desperate—to reward the brave and daring, and to advance the virtuous of every race, religion, class, and national origin. America is; and has been, a great nation—not because it has offered rare prospects "of success to some—but because it has-dedicated itself to opening the way of fulfillment to all. .It isn't the desire of a true'American to" use his rights for drarwdn|£a efrde^about himself .into which none- but a select fe^tnay enler. __l;_nie=__r_r_rican looks upon his rights as the means for, bringing himself into association" with others from.whom — without those rights — he might have been sibajjatedl-. •-_..-'.*... ... ♦«■» Our.strength, is great in proportion to the Unity of, our people^ih the degree to which all associate together, defend each other, know each bth'er, respect- each other—and each ofher's race and reiijgitih. 'Where the conditions are present for cooperation our right of .association is not intended for breaking bur nation up intr numerous, small groups. The right of association is intended t<3 breakdown barriers, where the common good is concerned, by enabling people of different races, religions, classes, and national origins to^work arid rejoice' together. - We so usedZ'tlie"Wght of; association'to'conquer the American Tvilderness-^tame our^'swift rivers—cultivate our soil— Miild our cities and towns—and fight our wars. No single group of Americans did this*. All Americans did it/together. They used their right of association^—hot £6r makihgTA&er- ida a land of many groups each unknown" to" the other—out for;uniting their common strength for the common good. This is the spirit of democracy without which there can be no democracy at all. . The Study of Politics ,'With a national election coming in 1948, it is an excellent and most useful th^ig'rif "pteopIe.^wiH/."devote more time to a study-of "political and government. questions/It is sometimes remftrked that great numbers of men do not show as great an'interest in.political^questions as was common in former ■jjjps. If y-ptthear them talk in leisure moments, tBey:may. be* jifore likely tb speak about .sports and- nastimes, or conditions in: work • and business; 'than aboutr the ""questions7<Sfr^d^'im? merit and politics. ; , - - .,. 7 '" "7Jt does -seem' to be true, however, that great aumbefs of women are keenly interested in politics and government. They, are often exchanging their opinions about these issues, and expressing their ideas as to how political and government problems should be sSlveH: The more theydiscuss these questions, the more likely, people are to be well informed on these subjects. " •". "'*"'■". - ' ; .When election time.coifl'6S, people are urged to go to the polls arid vote. Greatmumbers fail to respond.to this suggestion? and a great manyTfialve" not iegistered^fbr voting7!' What cansqe done to_ create yeater. interest in these issues,-wHich- so; Vitally-affect the whole people? •:^llfe'statesmen'who-found'^f.bur government believed that the people would take a, keen interest ih'the work of self gov- ej-hjnent'MThey. would1; liave* been 'disappointed-^if -*they-: could have knbwn in advance .abojit.the'great numbers of. people •■jflio. seem to show butvlittle interest in" these" questions.' ' It is sometimes said, as a reason for not voting^t elections, '' that the two leading political parties are a good deal alike, aiid that it does notmake any great difference* which .wins at "the polls.-This idea see_ns to be based ori a niisconceptiom Tliose who read the political-jifewl. Cai-sfoily, are likelyto^feel' that the two parties -have distinctly different ideas, .■lit is worth, whileTfor people to devote a good deal of time jn this election year to "these questions, .and to form carefully thought out opimdj^Is/to which"-trend of "idea's offers the fetter prospect for. the future Dr. and Mrs. Sherwood Eddy will be guest speakers nrboththe Community- Christian-" Church and the Zion-.-'and- Evangelical- Reformed Church over' the' week-end. * Mrs. Eddy- will--speak; to a'group of Women'sv Classes Sunday HioriSrig at the Christian Chorch and at 10:10 a., m"._ Dr.- Eddy'swill speak on' "The Crisis in Eurdpe." Sunday evening >at 6:30 p. m. Mrs. Eddy will address "We 'Young Peonle of . both the Churches in .The /Reformed. Church,- Then-the evening service will' be given over :t"o Dr.™. Eddy [with s; j6fit>-jnsefei"g of the two churches. The Eddy's have traveled thr^jii^ "Europe-^Ms' past summer and have first hand' information which will .be very ir£ teresting. ^ays L6rtg§r9Cold Stronggr -',, The old saying had-it that "as the days begin to length.:- ek, the cold-begin" to strengthen." It is a remarkable feature of our climate1 that for about a month after the sun /caches its most ^distant: point in the winter, and after it h'as been coming north for about a month, the weather continues to gro%">~61<fe££.-r > j ■ ■ :,y, • - --■ - - '..■'- * It seems to'take about.the whole month of February for the ^elrth" to recover the. warmth which it lost following Christ- 'ija^s-and get babk/to the-average temperature prevailing in ': ¥i_* Shortest days,.,whichlcome just before Christmas; So Jack * __T__SP. i__ .,.,■_. _._i*fl._ _v_r__»- rv__a_. "_._> 4-Wr. TTlr.-i-fc_/l 'G'J-n+^c . ~..iX_ VOL.-24—No. l'5 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1948 ] $2.00 PER YI3AK To Be Held Next Week For Wm, Hoag Jr. Stark County, farmers and rural residents will have an pp; portuhity to att„6_id one ov'.iaot.e of the four community ins~ti-' tutes, which will be held in the county' during1, the week of January 26. Marlboro, the oldest group in the county has scheduled the first session of then* 65th institute for Monday evening* January' 26, at tbe Ivfarlboro High School. The speaker for the evening will be Reverend Georg-3 Shurtz of Neiwcomerstown. Reverend Shurtz was formerly the pastor of the First Congregational Church in Canton. He is now,a. member of the Ohio State Legisla-^ ture. Reverend Shurtz will also bej one of .the' speakers ori Tuesday. Mrs. Hille's Martin' of Bethes'd&i' who is a member of the OMo Stat*-*? University Institute staff will be- the other s'peaker. The schools will present musical numbers at each sessioh. Tuesday meetings''will be'heTd iri the Marlboro' Grange Hall. - " Washington. Township Institute will start Wednesday, January 28, at Fairmont' -Grange Hall. Reverend Shurtz and'Mrs.' Sfartin' will be the speakers at this institute on the 2Sth and- 29th. • ' Friday and Saturday, January 30 and 31, Lexington and Tuscara- wus Townships "will hold ihdr institutes. Lexington Institute will be held in .the Greenboro school. An interesting and diversified program has been-plaiiried by the committee/Friday R.-'Bfuc'e'Toin,1 Professor of Rural'Sociology in the Extension, Ohio1- State University, will conduct a discussion' on'""Our Fire In Soulh Boston ; Peggy Ann Garner to Be Here Saturday Afternoon' The annual campaign to raise, funds for the benefit of Infantile" ■ Paralysis Victims, titled "The March of Dimes" is now in process ' of being organized throughout tlie Nation and much interest' is being*, shown in this-campaign,- locally by- business,, labor, manufacturing concerns, schools,' churches,' teacE- ers and many others. • As iri previous years 50% of- all, money raised remains in our loc&T treasury, to-be spent for the caire and "treatment of all local Infaritilfe' Sufferers. The remaining 50% goes to The National Foundation and is spent by making grants to various universitie throughout thej Nation for research work, training4 of nurses and doctors in the proper care of this disease, arid aiding various , commmunities where no or insuf* Community Needs". Ori the panel, ffcient funds are available to, meet wiil be Robert Ortmayer D. D. and Robert R. Powell df.Mt. Union College; Mrs. Florence Rindchen, Executive Secretary, 'American Cancer Club;-Miss Bertha'-Saus- of .the Alliance Y.W.C.A-.;' and Mrs. Henry Eb'ert, Institute SpeakeV'from Columbus. Saturday the principal speaker iwill be C. D. Blubaugh, a farmer from Danville, Ohio" who has demonstrated conservation practices for over 20 years. Mr. Blubaugh has been 3- member of the State Conservation Committee since it's beginning. Tlie "fourth institute will be held iri the Crystal Springs Grange Hill, Tuscarawus Township, Fri day and Saturday. Mr. Blubaugh and Mrs.. M^rtm will be the speakers at this "institute. Saturday momlhg, there will be a panel discussion on Prices and Inflation- the* following persons will take part: Paul Miller,-Mrs. WnL Kauffman, Ed Whitmer and Emil Malin ovskyl School children will take part in the poster contest at each-institute. Local winners will be chosen from approximately 250 posters. The posters of the winners from each institute will be sent to Columbus for- entrance in the state contest". Or, and fVirs* ervice emergency needs'. In 1947 the National Foundation aided" our neighboring County, Summit, .during their terrible epidemic period, to the extent of over ?100,000.00 plus the services of special doctors, nurses and any equipment at their command that would relieve the cituation. Last year the Canton Chapter again faced an emergency by assuming full financial responsibility of forty-seven new cases at -a cost of over 13,000.00 to date.. Experience proves that in most cases the early period of illness'isr'the" least expensive; therefore, sin<S_*%ome~ of these new" cases are serious" and still are hospitalized, heavy expense may continue for some time. Canton must be prepared to meet the expense of those who-are-still hospitalized and whatever emergencies that may arise in the future, therefore, your dimes and dollars cannot be spent for a more deserving cause. No one knows ■where Polio may strike next. Bill Hbag Jr, chairman of North Canton Village March of Diriies, has arinounced he is making plans to have Peggy Ann Garner in a personal appearance at The Park Theatre Saturday afternoon. Mr.C&Unerode Mr. C. C. Holl, program chairman, has announced that Mr. C. C. Linerode, Lecturer of Ohio State Grange, will be the guest speaker of the Rotary Thursday evening. Mr. Linerode's topic will be "Com- riiunity Values." BOSTON, MASS.—Soundphoto-rLooking down into section of five story plant of the Armour Leather Company in- 5-aIarm South Boston blaze where fire departments from 10 neighboring cities and towns responded in effort to put under control. 300 employes of the company fled the blaze, while upwards to 1000 civilians helped firemen in fighting threatening fire, (which marooned freight cars, auto trucks and automobiles in vicinity. Tnnskr of Airline Service Still Mar @0nslcierafIan af Wasfsingfon "Your Community Day" Op At Building on January 22 The'Wdmen's_coj,hmittee',of the-Community building: ia opening- another series of classes' ih "Your Community Day" activities' starting today, Thursday, Jaiiuary 22rid, including . Dressmaking' arid' Tailoring, Millinery, Bridge, Art_ and I Crafts, Parliamentary' lavy, Health ! and Exercise* arid Painting, vilh s, ! half hour of. devotion's following: ' 1 the noon luncheon. ' ' ! These classes will "meet every Thursday for a period of ten weeks at the Community' building cor- tinuing until March- 25: Opening classes will start at 9:80 a: rh. .A nursery, in charge of Mrs.* William. C. Blank will be 'conducted for childrfen in the" age group 3 to 6 years. Instructors of classes will bs Mrs. Goldie Van-Horn, dressmaking and tailoring;. Mrs. Florence Sexton, millinery; Mrs. Marion Koch, bridge; Miss Helen King and William. Blank, a^ts and crafts; Charles B. Williams^ parliamentary law; Miss King, health & exercise; and Robert l£"-* ILainey, painting. """ ~-^ Enrollment will be limited, sa registrations should be made early by -. contacting the Communitir building. Arrives, Firemen fief Equipment Things are looking up for North Canton's hard working Volunteer Fire Department. Last week one of the new' long awaited fire trucks arrived'. This truck a 500 gallon puhiper is one of the latest kind arid iwill add greatly to the ability of the firemen to put out fires, giving- North Cantonites and sur- rouriding: territory much better service' thari has been possible in the past. - Also" at the last meeting of the Village Council the fire chief was given tbe go ahead on adding five more men- to his crew thus, bringing, the fire fighters up to" a- creye of 25. ," '_' ,.-,/,; ."" As an added boast" to thi^ir.riipral they were also voted new raincoats and boot's'by the council, items that have lori-_ been needed by'th-Jfiaen. North Ganton Public Elected W_ H. Leed 1948 President At the last regular meeting of the. North Canton School District Library Board which was also the annual organization meeting, the officers serving the past year (were re-elected. W. H. Leed was reelected President, Miss Esta Stoner, Vice-President and Mr. G. C. Franklin, t Secretary-treasurer. The Library. Board Trustees and librarians, welcomed, the newest member ,of the Board, Mr. T. M. Hahn, who The transfer of airline service from Akron to the new Akron- Canton Airport is still under consideration by the Civit Aeronautics Board* in Washington, with final arguments > •being presented by tbe city of Akron, which- is opposing t_i'e'!h'as"been appolrited-/by- the School transfer, and the airlines who are urging.it. ' r-o—j * 1 ______ _ _■_._ 7. The Civil-Aeronautics Boacd have-refused to offer any. in .dication as- to how* soon a' decision j' can be handed down, as the case is without precedent. One member of the board has stated that the decision is not.asl difficult as ftiany that have been considered by the board, as this case has only one issue "involved, which field offers,the better service with the least- hazards". The .airlin.es have requested, an early decision as they are anxious Largest Amount of Business in '47 Bo^rd to complete the term on the Library" Board- left unfinished by Mr. M. L.- McDowell. At the same time, Mr."-R/E. "H-achse!, whosie term, expired December 31, 1948 -was.reappointed for-another seven year term'. V At" tB'e same time, the' Library Board approved the Budget of $9700.00 for 1948, designating the amounts- tor be-.-spent- for Books. Periodicals, salaries, binding, supplies arid other items. ; Numerous inquires have come to the Library Board and to the Lib- The largest amount of business. in the history of the" local postof- tT^t^1S1brinlinryfour enSried fice was handled during the year" rary" staff members regar<Kng The n.„_pf^to tT^Wer fieW Thlv 1947- The P°stal receipts handled,- tailding of the new library. The planes into the larger field- ihey saleg of gtamp^ ^^ tQtaled ?80j. Librar^ Board is keepinf- & close 037.09. touch with building conditions and 157,000 one and- - a half cent as soon as they justify a building stamps and 58,000 three cent urogram, the library will oe start- stamps, were sold during the ed. The crowded conditions of the month of December alone. present building are especially em- There were 18,870 money orders tihasized when trying to serve and postal notes ..issued amounting classes' of school children who come to a total of $242,744.52. to the library regularly each week 2,562 articles . were registered, for books. Children, Young People 6,758 were insured and 1,522 pieces were sent C.G.D. This amount of business is rnuch more than passes - through .towns j who have postofficeS of their own, claim operating .costs would.be cut and profits increased through the use of the larger aircraft. Attorney George Neal of Washington pleaded ■ the Akron case. Akron's- Mayor 'Charles Slusser, Law Director Roy Browne, Service Director; Marvin .Davis and Airport . Manager Bain. Pulton also were .present. Mr." Neal requested decision be delayed. tirk County Bible Sla^F^liritfeii Br. Manan Wan CampeH to Speak At Jr. Woit?a»s Club January 26 Dr. Marian'Van .Cam-pen. .well-; known speaker will address "the members of the North Canton Junior Woman's IClub-knd' their" guests when. the jr. meet on, Monday evening,-January'-2ff at--8 "'•o'clock*, in the. Communtiy Building. Dr. Van Carriperi- will speak"! dp.' "Begmitirig Sex Education", MrsT^Georg^'* Watts is chairman of the program committee. Two pianists,- Miss.Nancy,.,Fetzer and Miss Joanne'Albt-re'clrb'will' pfeserit' several* musical numbers. . SEMPER FIDELIS CLASS TO MEET FRIDAY EVE The Semper Fidelis Class of The Zion .-Lutheran- Church will, meet in the hoipe of Mrs." James Meyers on. Friday, January: .23, 'at 8 p.m. The monthly business meeting'will be: coridrictSd by*'the.president, Donald, Newbaurer, followed By-a-so"ci'all-tIirie.£* _-:---- —- Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs. James Meyer and Mrs. Dan Arthur. - STARK COUNTY COUNCIL TO MEET WEDNESDAY . The Stark County Council ..of American Legion will meet in'Tlie Canton Post-No. 44 on Wednesday evening, January28tl]i,. at 8 p. m. Along with, a planned„pf6gram the .■CTOwp^^Jv^-?flS.s-,^^«j:saVJM[ili- .©ffTrailun'?:^-" "" *i>'*\„>.- .••■ - . Thomas--G. Denton, former superintendent" of schools at North Canton, and now associated with .the County Welfare Department, is the new president of .the Stark County -Fed- eration.of -Men's Bible Classes. He was elected at the monthly meeting hfeld at the Zion Lutheran CHur'eh in Canton. Mr._ Denton succeeds Mr. H. T. O. Blue, who served- for three terms. Other, , officers nairied . include Howard _ Etuzly,. first vice president; William Geb'ha'rt', secorid vice" president; H. Clay Miller, secretary; William Sanford, assistant; Carl £rabill, treasurer, and A Guy Hornbeck," assistant. Members named to the advisory •board are, Mr. Blue, Ben Buchtel, Frank Clapper, Roy Faulk, ..Lester Kettering,. W. H. Kroft, John Mcintosh, Elda-Boyer, Richard Wolf and Joe'-',Yoder. Officers" were .installed by Rev. Tom ;B. -Homrigh- auseri o_;,.t_ie.hostlehurQh. In hikfirial^report, Mr. Blue said the association1 is" free of debt and is within $90'0" of its goal of $10,- 500 to build :and equip orie of the three new cottage;-homes...£or Boys Village^ Trie:; - at Sriiitlivill'e.* A campaigji to "raise 'tHe refoain- in£- su'mv will- continue .through .Ma!rfeh.:,Contributioris maj* be made' to'Ff^rifc;E. dapper at the:Harter Bank"ami'Trust.Go.-, Canton, treasurer .'of -fife, fuiid. Of The Greensburg Board of Education met January 12 to'organize for the"year. Officers were elected as follows, George W. Grouse Jr., .president; Clarence Wise, vice president; A. R. Furnas, clerjk; Frank arid John' Wurtz were the retiring members and the newly elected irienibers are L. L. Parks and Ray Zink. The Board sold the $94,000 build- frig bonds'-which were voted at the November election to,the-Braun, -BoswoYfh Co. of Toledo at their bid of 2%% interest and a premium of $2,062.22. Of the five bids received, this firm were the best bidders and hence were awarded the bonds. The bonds' voted two years ago and sold at that time Brought an interest rate of 1.4%, aj further evidence that interest rates are increas.- ing. CHAPTER BB OF PEO TO MEET MONtTAY . Mrs.'_ P._ R. ;-Eath*,- Start. County Co'unial Edpc'ation" Chairman, ">will bfe the .'.speaker at - the' .Pre-ScKool Mother's -Stnsay; ,:Clul> ■'.meeting'- "iri Tuesday,' January .27. -The ineeiing which*"wiir fa__3rf_f£ce in The Com- munit^-Building7''will begin at,.8 p. '-m.,;Mrs.-, Sathi has', cfiosen "Pre- paring'Your'CKird'For School" as her topic - . - . ' .." A Hostes^;'clia_rriiari',; Mife.-;'John Peafc'e,/will, be-^assistedi by'Mrs. and adults, all have much to gain from a new-spacious Library build- ;ing. the. enlisted .men-, on .the staff of while North Canton postoffice'-is-NORTH CANTON SAILOR only a-branch of-Canton's. Surely PLAYED SANTA CLAUS the amount handled here should f. justify J-Torth ,.Canton haying-a postoffice of hex own. _., .. .. Dr_ WarStiifton To SpealcToM-At Ors Tuesday, Jan. 27 The North Canton- Parent-Teach- er Association will .meet " in (The Community Building" ori" Tuesday, January 27th, at 8 $. m, Dr. R. T. Warburton will be the ,s.peaker of the evening . with "Children's Diseases" as Ms topic. LADIES LITERARY- TO MEET MONDAY EVENING "The North Canton Ladies Literary Club will-meet, ori- Monday, January 26, at 7:30,in thie home of Mrs. H. C." Price. The pro-am "Our Southwest" will .bep'resetfted by Mrs. F. M., Crawford and Mrs.' E. E. Clouser. j from England that a North Canton!-;, m™?™ tne - residents oi xsort; sailor, played Santa Claris to 70 Canton I£1«?ryTaS? re^st+tred boi% 'bUtz' children in London, England powers at the.Library; there -neat, a Christmas, party staged by *™*™W* «[™™tl*?l "^ comers to the town who have not NortH Cantons Little Art Gallery Has Painted Textiles on Display Textiles painted-by June GrofF, a former- resident of North Lawrenc§; who has attained an outstanding reputation in„the world .of, art?. are on display m tie. Little Art'Gallery o'#NoTah''Cafi*o_ivLiSf_Sf.''" Admiral Richard L, Conolly, com- \ jet become acquainted ^with.al^I the manderrin-chief of. United States farahties available to. theni in their Naval Forces in the Eastern At-| •h™^y.,It *t *° thens parbcularly la'nticand Mediterranean. Ltha* ™e bbrary staff .extends a The sailor was Coxswain, Jen-M^rty invitation to come and.Ret nings C. Turner, son of Mr. and' acquainted with the pers<fflDM of Mrs. Jennirigs A. Turner of R.F.I Pf library and with the wealth of D. No. 7. information available at their own doorsteps. 9m Druckenbrod Named Man of Year Af Jaycees Besses Night Banquet The Noi*th Canton Junior Chamber of Comnierce -staged their, second annual Bosses night dinner at the Willowdale Country Club, Tuesday night. Don Drukenbrod/ president of the 3unior Chamber of Commerce was present^diwit'h the distinguished service4-' awaW for outstanding Community service during the jpast^year. WilliaSfe ,Hoag Jr.,. last' yeSf-V- wuQi&. ma&e the pres!eH&tibru"".' Mr. Drulf6nbr8* Wag -chosen the award winner^ by a citizen's committee of .thriSe,. which was comprised'of m£&orJGv&' Price, Wayna Hummel and.-Edwaf<f Gross. Re*.- ClaF&ftte' E. -lerr, founder of Boy's' Villstge'iat gmifliville. delivered the-principal" address. Aaron Schontz waSithe tpastmaster. Nine" Ja^c'iietf lftadi^-" the * trip to ColuinBiis.YSiitidaSy-* to." attend the State iri6e'tiflg'"*arid to li&ix the National JayceeTresident, John Ben Any High School boy or girl in Stark County interested in an audi- tion-:tp singF-with- The Capitol University Men's Glee :Club at their eoricert hefd on ->aturday, Febru- The cblorfuf paitemsWpIre"^ fo' |^'", Xn_atra_um" mav^b so hv - Sheppard" spea£. Among the group bleached B^'«nWBtelMti_tari^ attended"'Were ^William Hoag and handkerchief linens, reflect.her w? Hansen muSe i__tmcto_^«§'-Jr" Don prukeribro%'Fayne Gra- Pennsylvania Datqh heriWwWdi J&SS^B^sSScXlSS Co£ biIL ^^^ Boslak.- George began evidencing itself -^en-she mxisie instructor in Lehman first took un painting m 192-fc;, ^..Lincoln,High Schools br Mr. Her canvas^, ^SxeA iiJcJu'de'J,in. J..;V. Albrecht,' collections .J.eJ^^,toJKe^-i; Tte-judgesvwill pick one boy and nsyvania Acadew, of Fm-^*A^^'J()ne irf ^h(> ^y^^ tge ^por. S^^J^*^*^^.*^ to try their talent "with Barnes Foundation. ..-? The North Canton Pub.ic Lib-r- ary has just completed a very busy year with a total circulation of 55,211 which if baseid on a round figure of 3400 population mear.a that approximately 17 books .per person were issued during the year. In addition, to" books, periodicals, pictures, t pamphlet's1 and music scores' iwere loaned for home usa. The total circulation figure ia about 1800 above that of the previous year which indicates increasing use of the library. Requests for information ranging from questions' that couM be answered on a moment's notice to some that required a great - • .cal of research-numbered -.some 7t00. This included 1400^. requests thai were made by telephone." __ Six' huridred and thirty-two Borrowers were registered durir.-j-the year while seven hundred arm six-* ty seven-names were .withmavm feo_rrthe"£Je3.<She library_ias;•£}„?5; registered patrbiis as of Dece; fiber*| 31, 1947, the majority of wh-xl* ay" North Canton residents;, .iv fevgeM number of theiri' however, - about! 1800 come from-twenty of the eqrjn-l munities surrounding :Noith Sa_i- ton. _---.-. Stories were told to 77 grads ' school groups of children^and to 20 ' pre-school groups, the- total atten*-*- dance amounting to 3200. The f.re- school story hour has been a punu- lar feature with our very smallest ■ patrons. The library has added 996 books to the library shelves anc has withdrawn 667 books. The b.iks added included *219 gifts Y*\h:ch were welcome additions to the library collections. In the purchti.es, every classification in the non-fiction were represented. The Library staff makes every endeavor to anticipate and to provide for the, reference and read;r:g needs of :the. community. 'Sugges- tioris for book purchases" as wcif as . Lfor .improved -services, are_jaiwe_533 _ ': welcome',".for. it is" by iriaking -d^ar - ■ needs known-thatrcitizens" ofJ'Kil'ftK '-. C-Snton -cari--obtain, better librain,*--. Word has been .-received here'-se:™ce-fo^ ^ community, '^r '-■ Many of the - residents of Nortb_ r.i. bill, -Charles^'Bossaort,' George Gross, Walter Walfenbaus-h, Carl, Lindenb-arger^and Harold Eoyer. Plans aie''B'eingv|ria'de to bring a •Hill Billy' act from radio station W.W.V.At $0 Nof,ai<iCanton in the ne^r future^ ari^jresadfeate^are urg- ; .'V>»-* rt. r- sJj-S1-*!- •'■ ' ■' .' 1 ,L . - ,, - ' J^jCr ,- -,-',-.',i'i:--S-.«''- '-.' . - '.' 1 , - ' ,-- jr^SI j>Aaai.vitkjia_M-,''..>.'. -...'..'--'^ *. . -i'.t-....', -,, Chapter -BB pf ^PEO Sisterhoowd will meet Monday, January 26,.a$ ,_. ,. „ _., - - _ _ - . - . -. . 8:30 p. m. iri the home of'Mrsi.H/^hoihas''She'etsJ'M:^^^ J.^Sickafoos^-Mr^wE^iC. .Boglini tlfeMrst*EicTrardt'^Bajmson' afiiaf"",iriany of the butstandQng design- one girl ariffone"boy will-be fu?"* — -.^w^^^'iaaTesaassfc. •Will be assistant hostess.',-. /.-• 'Mr^L-Qharles-McAnalU -■,_: ■ er9..of custom-made sports, clothes, -so put in your ■ "ASf,- it *a-r-,.-- - ....... , ed .to keep » dafeopenVMh; see,this some experienced talent and prove well-known '^de^a^laiiiledJ act* id^i«*ance«'Re?nemte^Th^public;*v^llfi^^;*a»e^|^^ . "one'Boy'-TOlI-lDeTucSy seiTwTi'a-&-ffie;jPSaTO arbi4now; ■ " *. Mftefrftdio;;;- .A'yAXXXA-*-AAyA-,y %..' - - -'". '-"-'.. .--...'. ^' , "* ri-j- . ^v'..j. r^-^'J--^-'v^-T-0^<-.i'.!:f _".'-'-.-.'jr j. *"-, '/-.,:*,. . -■'-.-.,■.■;.. '..' ±AZ<y.-V^'.\A.--.:■>.,yy"-&'Zi?""-X':-Z^^
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1948-01-21|
|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|
MStfhWt*?'*' - ■"■•- M-r*
The Spirit of Democracy
There is such a thing' as the right of association. It is intended to bring men'together. But, today it is being used to
separate them. It is being" used to prevent some Americans,
solely.;pn account of their race, religion, or ancestry, from Hv-
ingr'iii'spmerieighborhbdds,* joining some fraternities, working •m'sojne7occ'upations, attending some colleges^'being mem-
l^i-of^6me;clubsl .THjis is :a disease of democracy which in
tinie can'"de^if^y-ti^djisfitutijbns.- X- , "77-,;: "■ "
For,^erms^fr>&^ attitude toward life, a thing of the
spirit-*7lt:is^wa^';)c)f' living which "regards men as sacred in
their persons MSipuiT respect to what they' are by birth,
race, or religion. It is an affirmation by all of us that all nien
must have equal opportunity—that the good we desire for
oursel^e^fethe^ood we want others to ha-ve'.
Denabcracy'is a passion for justice—a loathing for injustice—aFstrohg moving purpose which rejoices to see men succeed and 'help_"th'em to. Democracy consists—not in the right
of-the strong to_claim and" take, by force, advantages for
themselves. Democracy strives to open the doo.r of opportunity to the least privileged, to give encouragement to the dispirited and hope to the desperate—to reward the brave and
daring, and to advance the virtuous of every race, religion,
class, and national origin.
America is; and has been, a great nation—not because it
has offered rare prospects "of success to some—but because it
has-dedicated itself to opening the way of fulfillment to all.
.It isn't the desire of a true'American to" use his rights for
drarwdn|£a efrde^about himself .into which none- but a select
fe^tnay enler. __l;_nie=__r_r_rican looks upon his rights as the
means for, bringing himself into association" with others
from.whom — without those rights — he might have been
sibajjatedl-. •-_..-'.*... ... ♦«■»
Our.strength, is great in proportion to the Unity of, our
people^ih the degree to which all associate together, defend
each other, know each bth'er, respect- each other—and each
ofher's race and reiijgitih.
'Where the conditions are present for cooperation our right
of .association is not intended for breaking bur nation up intr
numerous, small groups. The right of association is intended
t<3 breakdown barriers, where the common good is concerned,
by enabling people of different races, religions, classes, and
national origins to^work arid rejoice' together. -
We so usedZ'tlie"Wght of; association'to'conquer the American Tvilderness-^tame our^'swift rivers—cultivate our soil—
Miild our cities and towns—and fight our wars. No single
group of Americans did this*. All Americans did it/together.
They used their right of association^—hot £6r makihgTA&er-
ida a land of many groups each unknown" to" the other—out
for;uniting their common strength for the common good.
This is the spirit of democracy without which there can be
no democracy at all. .
The Study of Politics
,'With a national election coming in 1948, it is an excellent
and most useful th^ig'rif "pteopIe.^wiH/."devote more time to a
study-of "political and government. questions/It is sometimes
remftrked that great numbers of men do not show as great
an'interest in.political^questions as was common in former
■jjjps. If y-ptthear them talk in leisure moments, tBey:may. be*
jifore likely tb speak about .sports and- nastimes, or conditions
in: work • and business; 'than aboutr the ""questions7