|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 10||Next|
Loading content ...
WELCOME: BACK / Do You Jaywalk? ! While m£ny towns do not have ordinances about cutting across the street against the lights, you should know that if you get hit by a truck or car when you are going contrary to traffic, your widow or family won't collect. Maybe you don't take chances. May be you are careful. Maybe you are deeply concerned with traffic fatalities and .safety regulations. *•* But are.you sure you don't jaywalk other ways ? JL^g .you follow the red and green lights, of common prac- tice?lDd=you obey the traffic rules of procedure which enable the regular-conduct of daiiy affairs? Or do you jaywalk? "Do "you attempt to take short cuts, to cut corners? When you get in a jam, do you shriek for pressure to be put on to aid1 you, or do you figure out what the truth of the matter is arid fight your case en its own merits ? Do you determine what you do for others by "what they can eventually do for you? Do you condition your actions by studying facts or swapping favors? When you get "no" for an answer, do you assume venality in those with whom you deal ? Do you take the attitude that- if you "bought them off", you would get what you want ? Careful, brother—because that assumption doesn't speak well of your own integrity. Do you ask for special privileges? Do you want things for yourself or- your group ahead of others, ot without regard to the good of all people ? - Most of the wars of history have been caused by jaywalking nations. Most of the disturbances that haye endangered the internal health of our nation have been due to ■jaywalking groups/ fa We have seen too often what the jaywalker-<can: do iir communities^ in our clubs^in our unions, indeed in every strata of cur society. We find a jaywalker'^on our streets. Eet jis stop jaywalkers .right down the line. Traffic rules— Whether vehicular or personal—are made for the protection of all and should be obeyed by all. - Wait for the green/light—and don't be a jaywalker! Our Responsibility i "There is a river in Macedon, and there is also moreover a river at Monmouth— ' and there is salmons in both." When Will, the country boy who went to the city- to .write plays, penned that line, hei probably was thinking with nostalgia of the days when whether thi fish were.biting was more important to him, than a wealthy sponsor coming to, watch his actors strut the boards. But he could not have stated more.clearly one of the important truths upon which the fate of the world hangs today. Too often in every phase of life we think only of Monmouth and forget Macedon. We see only our own side of the picture. And we resent the other fellow seeing, just his.- We have made this mistake in our own national life— witness the turmoil born of the selfish desire of special groups.for special priviliges for. themselves. ^loi^e; we have made this mistake in our;own world—witness the mess into tipich our overlooking of.our brothers problems«has led us, with wars and rumors of war everywhere. " '-• ■< No longer are calm judgement, a sense of perspective,, clear thinking, tolerance: of the other fellow's;" viewpoint", merely.the characteristics1 that mark the man who has reaped in self-discipline and in self-containment the "rewards of education. They have become a matter of life and death. ■ We cannot—and we must not—shirk our responsibility. We can no longer say: "This I want forme and. mine." We can no longer consider, only the people who live by the river at Monmouth,-and ignore !the.fate of. those who Jive by the river-Macedon. • s - , Ideals are the only real security. It Was the ide^l back of this, nation-of purs that enabled it to weather assaults from without and dissensipn from "within. It is."only precognition and a, sincere attempt at the realization of th'ese ideals'that can make, it, win through in thetryjng. days ahead. - v , There is ho longer time. for. indulgence, in selfishness and in self-interest. We musjb close ranks "and rejnember not merely our rights as free men, but our-personal" responsibili-,' ties toward our felldw men everywhere. VOL. 25—No. 6 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, IMS . 6c PER COPY tturth Qanfofi 4r. Chamber of Oommeree Hwfeaoefpi-HuBtiHg fer. War §§er@ Asks Help to P!ay Santa Claus The North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce are asking the folks of North Canton and vicinty to give them a helping hand that they might bring Jtappiness into the lives of some|';o0the less fortunate ch£Jp£en.' at Christmas time. If you have any wearing apparel which is in good condition and your children- don't' need it anymore or have outgrown it, please give it to the Jaycees. Attach the size of gar.ment and see that, it is clean. If you have any toys that have been discarded or in need of repairs or paint, the Jaycees -will gladly repair it and get it into shape so.it can be added to Santa's collection for distribution on Christmas eve. All contributions can be left at the Willis" Motor garage on West Maple Street or if" you have no way to leave it there, just call 91942 or 91727 and one of the Jaycees will call for it. Mr. George Frellag Tc Speak at Friday Mr. George H. Frietag, author of 'Lost Land' and numerous short stories which have appeared in national magazines will be th< principal speaker at a book wee! literary eve to be held at the North Canton Library on Thursday. November 18 at 8 o'clock. He has had some interesting contacts iwith other authors and ha: enjoyed reading some very unusual books. He plans to talk informally about his experiences. Mrs. Elizabeth Bricker will pre sent a very brief survey of books published in 1948, following whicl the audience will have an opportunity to~"view-a number of books issued in- the past' several months. All' adults and teen agers are invited toi.attend. DANIEL F. MARSH OF MIDDLEBRANCH NOW -SALES-MANAGER IN" ERIE Daniel F. Marsh of Middlebranch, a former . assistant purchasing agent for tne Weber Dental Manufacturing Co., has accepted a -dsition' as sales- manager for the Parker White Metal Company of Erie, Pennsylvania. Mr. Marsh, a charter member of the Stark County Aero Club, came here in 1944 as a. flight instructor at Martin Field' and the following year joined- the Dental firm. His wife and four" children plan on ioing- him in Erie soon. Rural Women Elect Council Members At Annual Rally More than 450 rural women attended the 22nd annual Stark County get - together recently in First Evangelical United Brethren Church in. Canton, which was sponsored by the Stark County Home Demonstration Council. Mrs. W. C. Myers of Hartville, retiring president, conducted the all-day session. Mrs. Leonard Halter was. elected president; Mrs. Llyod Deckerd, vice president; Mrs. Clarence Miller, treasurer, and. Mrs. Cecil Smith, secretary. Principal speaker at the morning session was Mrs. Eunice Koch- heiser of Columbus, assistant state home demonstration leader, who discussed "Is the Best Yet to Be?" Miss Addis K. Barthelmeh, Stark ;ounty home demonstartion agent, reviewed the council's work. At the afternoon session, 8 new members were installed on the 25- nember council by Mrs. Koch- leiser. They were: Mrs. Harry 3reen, representing Marlboro; Mrs. Ray E. Davis, Nimishi'den; Mrs. Ralph Wer'.ey, Osnaburg; Mrs. Paul Blanchard, Paris; Mrs. Myr- le Reed, Perry; Mrs. R. H. Barr, Farm Woman's Club; Mrs; W. E. 3einbuch. grange and Mrs. Malcolm McNab, P. T. A. Miss Helen Strow of Columbus state home demonstration office, alked on "Our Friends Overseas", llustrating the address with color j'lides. Miss Betty Thomas of Nimishillen Township, spoke of 4LH group work in the county. Entertainment included a skit by Reednrban women, a reading by Eileen Dawson and a musical program bv Mrs. Ann Paumier. Mrs. onsoredby Mot bers Club iSLGIN, ILLINOIS—Smaller game than he pursued in war days Beckoned General-Jonathan Wainwright, hero of Corregidor, to Illinois for the opening of the pheasant season. General Wainwright (left) and his former aide, Col. O. I. Holman, proudly display catch. em aies oi ay Pirates of Penzance, another Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, will be presented to the public this Fiiday evening, November 19, at 8:00 P.[". M. in the North Canton HJgh School Auditorium, by North Canton Booster Glwb Is Honor Teams Martha Wolfe Mrs. Ethan Rohrer, tU& Nc„Ca-Hi Music depart Mrs. Russell Rohrer, Mrs: Merle - * ■ ' Bernard and Mrs. Grant Wartluft. A. fashion Revival Revue featuring fashions of 30 years ago which have coiir,e back into style was directed bv Mrs. Nobel Starkey. Mrs. Rena Lowmil'ler led devo- -iojjs and Mrs. _H&mer. Guglemstji^ directed group singing. - The singing of "America The Beautiful' closed the- meeting. NORTH CANTON GIRL SCOUT TROOPS Troop 2 of North Canton is under the leadership- of Mrs. R. T. Warburton and Mrs. W. I. Mutchc more, who recently cam.p'leted Leaders training courses. , Intermediate Troop 11 led by Mrs. E. C. Shenk, has sent two clothing kits- to Europe and are now at wdrk on the third one. Sehafer-Messerly Srsig tympany Awarded Certificate The Rexall Drug Company Certificate of Merit, awarded each year td' a-'few selected drugstores in -1 h,e United States, has been won by the Schafer Messerly Drug Com- Wirehaired Terrier Wilis lest of Breed At Gclumbus ' The Sign Painter I watched a sign painter a$ work the other day..He was an expert. His letters, were uniform and in,perfect symmetry. • He worked with-'sureness-and precision; Each stroke was sure and true. There was no erasing or changing, theform or position of a letter. Having some; knowledge of' letters and their style and form- I watched' him- with' fascination, born of admiration for the work 'of- &■ true artist: The sign completed he stepped back to look -at ft".' It wa& splendidly, done. "How long has* it taken' you," I""asked;1 "to acquire spch skill; and such knowledge of "true form and symmetry and spacing of letters?"""F have^een p^iriting signs ior.many years," he said! "My first signs we're-"crude; attempts,Jbut with long practice and-study arid'efftfrfl, have become fetter. I can still see defects'-in'my'l'et'ters'butl "am .still working toward perfection."^I thought jft'Q^y.'like Iif£, We,start'out uncertain and make'mariy'^rrors;';but'-i'if we keep working land studying and improving, the job of'living becomes a -"-'*■". -' . fv - ?«-"C'- ■ - - . . -. - ' - .;,<?' >'■ 1 . Charles, H." Schafer7 :*"'' ;• paiiy Rexall-Brugr-SJore at North Canton, Ohio it was announced today by Justiii W. Dart, President of the. world's lal'gest drug'firm. l ' Presented by the International Association of Rexall Clubs, and- the* Rexall Drug Company,;the award "is" iri recognition- of- the exceptional" community^ service, which.was given last-year by Charles H. Schafer and rnent- b$rs of. his store-staff.- - ^Charles' H. Schafer. said the certificate is awarded each year to a f^w selected-drugstores oii "the basis of survey •.results compiled by the Rexall Clubs Assn:, 'a group of- solme 10,000' independent* "• Rexall druggists' In the "UV S.v -■ " "\ 'The award is an engraved * certificate Charles' H. Schafet isaid, which states that the-store and. its staff has not,,only; exhibited,;fine community .service but has "helped; maihtain" the" high" etMcs' "of~ EKe pharmaceutical profession-' bv. upholding the Rexall,ideals ofjdru^g- Erinwood' 'Charm", a wirehaired Terrier, owned by Mrs. Helen -Wood of North'- Canton, won best of breed and "first" in the-Terrier Group, in the puppy- match held- in Columbus on "■Sunday, November T, sponsored by the Central Ohio Dog'Fanciers Club of Ohio. JJ50 dogs, competed'in the- show. ' A pqmeranian. La-Erin-Drow, owned by • Mrs. " Ruth Lath'erow, /won Best of' Breed in the Toy -Group. " A pomeranian, Queen-A-Lee, .owhed by Mrs. VeJma Jenkins won fim in the* two to'four month olds in the.female.class. '•' -' ' • v ' Culler's Chocolate Drop a' pom- erian-owned by Mrs Culler placed first in the'- two to fbur^ month male class:-Culler's' Little ~Mera- Be'e was best of opposite-sex; . ' Mrs; Pearl Baum's "minature pin- scher 'La-Roy's '"Masterpiece' was winner's male. Bau'm's Littlfe Mirh- zie was Best of Breed and second in the toy group.' "','"" - mjant. Tli ere have been very few operettas, ever written that still have the tuneful appeal that "Pirates" does. There won't be anyone who isftunfamiliar with at least one of the"srtune3"toTJe su/c, for~ this op-i eretta was the original scource of' "Hail IJail. the Gang's All Hcie!" And: many i.r.usic lovers will recognize "Poor Wandering One". "I am the Very Pattern of a Modern! Major Genera'!", and "When the' Foeman Bares his Steal". Traditional costumes and ,make- ti» will be hired from Iirause Costumes Co. in Cleveland. Scenery for the second act is being made bv talented and hard working Ed Turner;* a High School Junior who is artfully inclined. As usua'l, sr- lected irr.:mbers of the High School Orchestra will provide the accompanying music. Beautiful voices, beautiful .music drama, .and honor will be combined Friday evening to make a well balanced evening's entertainment for all. Leading players, will be; Joanna Grove a's Mabel, Ralph Bush as Frederick. David Basinger as Pirate King. Dick Weirich as Major General Stanley, Don Humbert as Edward, Sfet. of Police, Shirley Trott ks-Ruth, Bill Bishop as Samuel. Anita Kane a&. Kate, Shirley Meiien as Edith, and Jlme Denton as Isofoel. The'chorus of Pirates and Policemen wiH be. the Boys' Glee' Clvib, and thfv many daughters of Major General - Stanley will be ar.ombers of the" Girls'' Glee Club. The North Canton Pre school Mothers Club are sponsor-' ing a rheumatic fever clinic, in North" Can ton,"as a community service and for the detection and control of rheumatics fever. Because a child can have rheumatic fever without its ' being detected, all mothers whose children - may have so' called growing pains, fail to gaini weight or suffer loss of appetite, are urged to take their children lo> the clinit^pnd have them checked. The clinic will be held one Saturday a month with the first being' scheduled on Saturday, December 1 from .S:30 to 9:30 a. m.' Local ' doctors will rotate their time and. each Saturday the clinic is open one of them will be in attendance. - It will be held in the Community Building in the A.mercian Legion " room. Saturday was chosen to give all! - mothers with children up to 10 ■ years of age the opportunity to, bring them in and not interfere with school sessions. The early hour from 8:30 to 9:30 was set by- the doctors in order to fit in with . tho busy schedules. The . cominiitea appointed by ' Mrs". Howard Kmpfer. president of the North Canton Pre school Mothers club to work on the clinic project is composed of Mrs. Russ- ' ell Willaman, Mrs. Michael Wad-. deli, Mrs. Bernard Harter and Mrs. James Ashbaugh, Mothers with children J.0 years of age and ' vounger iwho might be interested.. in having their children checked at the clinic and want more information concerning it are urged to call one of the lour convnittee members and she will gladly answer anv (|ueslion. Should the general health of "the child shew indications than an attack has been suffered, arrange- ments will be made to have tbe - proper x-ravs and medical tredt-. ment to follow through. The North Canton Booster Club /will honor the Viking football team at the annual banquet given in their honor on Monday evening, (November 22 at 6:30 p. m. in the hiVch school auditorium. Principal speaker will be Vv'il- ';ard (Pete) Pcderson, head football coach and director of athletics at Mount Union College. Master of ceremonies will be Myron Shaw, a 1947 graduate of North Cant-jn high school and now a student at Kent State University Canton. Btief addrcsbcs also will be niado by Coach Art Lave and hi.-; aides who guided the Vikings to fouir wins and six defeats this season. Tickets for* the affair are available at the high school. MRS. CLAUDE HESS ELECTED PRESIDENT OF REBECCA CLASS Mrs. Claude Hess was elected president of the Zion Evangelical and Reforur.sd Rebecca Class at the November 4 meeting held in the church. Other officers include: Mrs. C. W. Studer. vice president; Mrs. Harrison Cline. secretary; Mi&. Glen Griffith, first assistant; Mrs. M. Ds-Bassett. second assistant and Mrs. E. T. Myers treasurer. Mrs. Melvin Beck wa<, reelected teacher of the class for the coming vear and her assistants will bo Mr C. W. Studer and Mr. William Kohr. The ne:.t meeting of the class will be held on December 2 at the church . LOCAL MAN'IN TRAINING. AT GREAT LAKES CLASS Pai.l E. Hassinger of R. D. 6, North Canton is one of three.seaman recruit.; undergoing traimng at Grt'at Lakes, Illinois. mmm m pliers m M, E, Sshaffer "" '"Sfehbbl ' .m.'-'e. . Mr. .M.- 'E. Schafer of The Schafer-Messerly Drug Company attended the Kodak Photographic Sales'mans Training School for ten .days held at Rochester, New York. There ;>were " fourteen salesman .present from • the United States and Brazil."The, subjects covered by "the''school-"were: Salesmanship, Equipment'. > Accessories' arid Processes in Color, Work. The oiation "The Road to Peace" won three high school students wins Sundav evening in the Prince of Peace Contests. Shirley Tibtt won first with "Which Is It" at the Zion Evangelical' Reformed Church on Sundav evening while Ellen Lantry placed second there with "Do Wc Want Peace?" Richard Weirich placed first at West Nimishillen Church of the Brethren with "Road to Peace'- and Anita Kan" placed second with "Which Is It?" Raymond Mummery placed first at the Community Christian Church with "Might. and Right," and Barbara Basinger placed second with "The Road to Peace." At Zion Evangelica'l Lutheran Church Shirley Mel 1 en placed first with "A Portal to Peace and War" and Marilyn Surbev placed second with "The Road to Ppucc." Other stud&nts participating in Ihe Prince of Peace contest at the Zion Reformed Church included Dwavne DeLong — "Might and Right"; Mary Janr Elson — "A.? the World Thinkcth"; Don Studer —"Peace or Communism," and David' Mathie — "The Road to Peace." lappgii in AenaiiGa Vemon Sell, publisher of The JNoilh Canton Sun was. presented with the first annual award of the Canton P>'nai B'rith Lodge, for out- Yes with the children in Europe and Asia shivering for lack of standing- work in American! something warm to put on, the DON C. WENDELL AT COLGATE UNIVERSITY Don C. Wendell, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. D.-Wendell of North Canton, has been pledged to Phi Kappa Psi fraternity at Colgate University. He is a sophomore and a .member of the varsity' football squad. children in North Canton have forgotten so many of their clothes in the past year that it is becoming a worry to those in charge of the Community Building. The fo'iks down at the Community Building are asking the parents 1 of North Canton and comnr.unity to think , back and see. if they can remember whether their youngsters have come home minus som%. article of clothing during the past year after they had been at the Community Building. If so you are urged, y§s begged to go down to the Community Building and claim it. The lockers bulging with forgotten clothes, could only haprien here in America. The folks at the building are hard put to find a place to keep a'il the forgotten clothes and all that's loft unclaimed after the first of January, they will assume the owners do not want them and will sive them to some charitable organization to clear the lockers. Even if you think little Johnny or Mary cou'ldn't have been at the Commvinity Building the day he or she lost that sweater or coat or can. Mother just drop in at the building anyway, who knows someone may have thought the you.ng ster iwas headed- that way and left it there to be claimed. Look over the unclaimed clothing and see if some of it doesn't belong to your youngsters. Two Lecal Artists Sbw Work in ^ Massiiton Museum Robert L. . Rainey, director of The Little Art Gallery in the North Canton Public Library and Mrs. ThelmarLatta, former director of the -Art Gallepy are represented iri the> 13th antroaf November Show af> Massillon "Museum which -opened there recently. Of 325 works submitted, 115'' yvere accepted for exhibition byj' Lee B. Maione, director of--the Columbus Gal'lery of Fine A-rts" who judged the show. ■ Six sculpture. 7 lithograph, 3\ .wood^carvings', 26 craftwork, 3 pas- jtels, 32 oil and 38- water color .'pieces, are being shown. Visiting "hours are from 2 to 5 p. m. ■ on. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 5 p. iri. daily Shirley Trott a??d Mary Jane Elson Trade Oimcis for Susies, Optimist Week zation. ad. Presented at ceremonies in Jewish Center Thursday night, November 11, the Vernon Sell «■ I; r J award was made for the consistant publishing of editorials agaiiisfc race prejudice and appealing ijor more harmonious racial relationships. The citation stated that Mr. Sell had .given "outstanding service Xa Community and civic affairs foe the general advancement of Amv3ri-< canisTi and citizenship responsibilities." : ■• William A. Summit, chairman of! Mrs. W. S. Walltenbaugh, Jr. is the Americanization committee, chairman for the Thanksgiving So- who presented the ci.p and certify cial being held by the North Can-!<•"£»te of merit stated that Mr. Sell ton Junior Woman's Club on Mon day evening iNovember 22, in the Cammunity Building. Hostesses for the evening are Miss Ruth Wagner, Mrs. Ralph Arena, Mrs. George Watts, Mrs. William Ashbaugh, Mrs Leo Edwards and Mrs R. J. Poelking. Alva Fye EEested Head cf Fhalanx \ ■' n PJ9tured',above.''are.two.charming North-Canton girls,"Shirley Trott and>"Mary Jane"Elson.! who traded- new dimes 'for smiles during #'.-second nature, an artto.be.enjoyed.even as the sign painter holding. the Rexall ideals ofjdru^ arid 7"to 9 » im. on Wednesday "'"^"-^ «•»■»* ^™n,,wno traueu--new aimes «>r smues ai iiillilfe _^Ag^MM$^^ Alva Fye Jr.. was elected to ( succeed Howard Boeshart as pri- 7nus of the North Canton Chapter of Phalanx Fraternity in its election meeting, ,Nayember 4,. at the Community Building. • -Other officers elected'were: Richard Cooper, , pro-primus, Leslie Rohrer, tribune; Paul' "Halter, quaestor, and Bill' Blank; mentor. These officers will be installed at the Nove.mberlS meeting-. . v had made the", selection .by the. board of directors, for recipient of the cup 'very easy, by his consists ant publishing of such outstanding; editorials. He quoted froim, several winch had; appeared during the past vear. in particular from Q,ne in the January 1948' issue of TH'fiJ SL'.N. _ !T The triKi'aai included a radio skit, one in a series presents^ cvwy Sunday morning over NBC, ei.titled "The Eternal Light", bjf the Ilillcl Players of Cleveland, and the presentation of the colors by "the color guard of Canton Poit of the Jewish War Veterans. A report of the lodge's scholarships, fund was made by Harry Berger»7 Samuel Shapiro of Wooster, jjii. deputy of the district grand lodge, presented a past;;, pi-esidentfs pji to.Dr. Theodore Burstein, who/ha^ been succeeded ;>as.." president by Manny 'Smitih^.S ~\ 'j', ■ j . ; -More thari' '-100-^iriembers. arid' guests were' present at the meetf PK' '. ' «, .:..<V-'> ■-". r " ' '. .- ,,'^'. "•# •tf ,$' • ,m w,;mM. v^,-777fe7;&7?i°^^
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1948-11-17|
|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|
WELCOME: BACK /
Do You Jaywalk?
! While m£ny towns do not have ordinances about cutting
across the street against the lights, you should know that if
you get hit by a truck or car when you are going contrary
to traffic, your widow or family won't collect.
Maybe you don't take chances. May be you are careful.
Maybe you are deeply concerned with traffic fatalities and
*•* But are.you sure you don't jaywalk other ways ?
JL^g .you follow the red and green lights, of common prac-
tice?lDd=you obey the traffic rules of procedure which enable
the regular-conduct of daiiy affairs? Or do you jaywalk?
"Do "you attempt to take short cuts, to cut corners?
When you get in a jam, do you shriek for pressure to be put
on to aid1 you, or do you figure out what the truth of the
matter is arid fight your case en its own merits ?
Do you determine what you do for others by "what they
can eventually do for you? Do you condition your actions by
studying facts or swapping favors?
When you get "no" for an answer, do you assume venality in those with whom you deal ? Do you take the attitude
that- if you "bought them off", you would get what you
want ? Careful, brother—because that assumption doesn't
speak well of your own integrity.
Do you ask for special privileges? Do you want things
for yourself or- your group ahead of others, ot without regard to the good of all people ?
- Most of the wars of history have been caused by jaywalking nations. Most of the disturbances that haye endangered the internal health of our nation have been due to
fa We have seen too often what the jaywalker-