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ROAD BLOCKED £A':W:yi&''~'.''■''.'-"■AA■■■'-'"''k* *'■• '!r'7 h & '.- ■ ■ ■-.- ■■:■■ • - i/i>*.^?»?v vv"*t/, <%, '»* <S* o»«|- *. NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1949 6c PER COPY McKinley Kennel Club to Hold 12th All-Breed Dog Show July 30 The McKinley Kennel Club is sponsoring the 12th annual all-breed dog show, to be hold on July 30 at the Stark County fairgrounds. Deadline for registering entries with the benching committee is Monday noon. Entries are expected in almost every class and '100 are expected to be entered in the all Canal Fulton Library Dedicated Tax Burden Greatest Threat We hear a great deal these days about Communism being the greatest threat to this government and what we have come to call the American way of life. So much has been said and printed along this-line that many people are throughly aroused and visibly disturbed over the growth of Communism in this country and the fact that this government seems unable to deal with Communism as many persons feel it should be dealt with. There is no doubt that our attitude of leniency toward a philosophy of government that has as its aim and goal and object the overthrow of this government is wrong, basically, fundamentally and dangerously wrong. Our attitude approaches the indifferent. We offer only fjjtoken of resistance to this philosophy of government with the full knowledge of its aims and design. We are going to live to regret this. If we were in the midst of a depression such as we had in the thirties and the same free rein was given the Communists that is given now, Communism would spread quickly throughout tlie country. As dangerous as Communism is, there is a threat to our well being that contributes an even greater threat to our way of life than does Communism or any other world philosophy of government designed to destroy the democratic way of life. The greatest threat is the growing tax burden of this country and tlie seeming complete inability of the administration, the Congress or our state legislatures to resist the urge to levy more and more taxes. There has come into being in this country within tlie last twenty years the feeling that the function of the government is to hand everyone something free. It has reached the point where only rarely is a proposition presented of a paternalistic nature that calls for the expenditure of tax money defeated in Congress. Tlie abject fear that to oppose ?iich a measure will cost votes has all but paralyzed the a7'!ty of Congress to think in terms of sanity-an&_ com ■•■■on sen.'e,^,,. ... Cbuplecf with this "weakness on the part of our leaders and those we have chosen to handle our business is another weakness equally as great and equally indefensible; the unconscionable waste of tax money and the seeming complete inability and unwillingness of Congress and the administration, and the several state legislatures to do anything about it. It is wrong to take from tlie earner by force if necessary, his earnings and before his helpless eyes throw away his savings with indefensible abandon. If we keep on the way we are going—and we will—we are going to destroy initiative and the urge to, get ahead. The tragedy of it is that men, presumed to be intelligent, have no more regard for tlie workers than to rob them by force of law and confiscation if necessary, and heedlessly, want only to waste the substance of their toil. This would seem to be the greater threat to our way of life. day show Harry Neifert of Valhaven Kennels, is chairman of the bench committee, and he is being assisted b.v Miss Elizabeth Fogle of Canton, Mrs. Louis Shuck of Greentown and Alvin Miller of Canton. Judges for the affair will include C. H. Coleman of Akron, Frank Foster Davis of Ventor, New Jersey, John P. Haekett of Birmingham, Michigan, Byron Hoffman of Toledo, Adam E. Strauss of Chicago, Illinois, Frank TulTley of Cleveland, Mrs. Harold A. Warner of Parma, Robert Nol- tie of Toledo and George Young of Akron. Champion Mi-Lo Shining Star, PoniPranian owned by Mrs. Louis Shuck of Greentown, took first in the toy group at the Sandusky show held at Cedar Point recently^ The dog also went best of breed. Milo's Maradee, another Pomer anian owned by Mrs. Shuck, was reserve winner's bitch at Hip San dusky show. Bonnie Ray. a pug owned by Mrs. Margaret Dillon of Canton went best of breed. R. Adorable Uneek Mee Tu, Pomeranian owned by Mrs. Ira P. Culler, won the open bitch class. Two dogs owned by Mrs. Pearl Baum of Canton, took honors. Champion' Baum's Little Minzie went winner's dog and best of breed. LaRoy's Masterpiece went winner's male. Both are .miniature pinschers. LOCAL DOG PLACED AT KENNEL CLUB SHOW China Will Win Kendall Katrina, an Irish setter owned by Mrs. Helen Wood of North Canton was reserve winner's bitch at the Chautauqua Kennel Club show held1 Saturday at Jamestown, New York. Uaum's Little Two-Bits, miniature pinscher bitch owned by Mrs. Pearl Baum of Canton, won best of breed and fourth in toy group at the_ Chautauqua show. At the Erie, Pennsylvania show she was winner's bitch. These wore the dogs first shows. LOCAL TAXI DRIVER HELD ON CHARGE - Paul A.'Kliner, 22, of West'Maple Street, North Canton, a driver for the North Canton Cab Company, .was charged with a violation of a Canton taxi ordinance, Canton police reported. Police said he came to Canton Public Square, in violation of the ordinance which prohibits out-of- town cabs from picking up passen- cers in Canton. Police said they had received numerous complaints from Canton taxi firms concerning the practice. Your Congressman In Washington Your Congressman, John McSweeney, voted during the past week against legislation providing for rural telephones. The legislation passed the House 282-109, after the House rejected a series of amendments. It adopted an amendment authorizing the Rural Electrification Administrator, who will administer the legislation,, to determine that no duplication will result in telephone service. He will make such a determination only in states having no appropriate regulatory commission to do so before he authorizes loans under the act to install rural telephone service. Mr. McSweeney voted against a bill authorizing the Secretary of Treasury to pav claims of about I $20,000 ' to foreign claimants. The House voted 107-142 in favor of the bill. Mr. McSweeney introduced an amendment to the rural telephone bill providing that the- federal government cannot lend money to any individual citizens, to any group of citizens, or to any corporation or partnership at a lower rate than the highest rate which our government has to pay for this money. "1 cannot vote to make available money at two' percent for the establishment of telephones in rural sections when those same farmers, who might get the telephones, have to pay four percent for the money that they borrow from the government for the purchase and improvement of their farm properties. I cannot vote to lend money to private: coporations or other groups at two percent while iir.y comrades are paying four percent on their homes through the federal housing administration, "he told the House. With the amendment failing, Mr. McSweeney said that he was "constrained to vote against the bill., to defend my own concept of what 1 think 7 Ju°t- :l"<l equitable.". Rev. Charles Warstler, Died July 16 The new community Library at Canal Fulton was dedicated Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock by Rev. F. C. Wiegmaiij pastor of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Akron. The Library was made possible by a gift of .-630,000 from Mr. and Mrs. George P. Muhlhauser. With the money, the library trustees were able to puchase the E. R. Held residence, a stately ten room Mi'-nision built at the beginning of the canal prosperity of the village. The property was recently owned by Mrs. Walter Keller. The architectural lines of the building were used in the plans of the architect Harry L. Malalieu in the remodeling. Mr. Mallalieu combined Greek and colonial architec ture in preparing the structure for its purpose. Carl Frommherz, a graduate of Columbia University's library school, was appointed librarian May 1. He also attended the University of Chicago library school and took special training at the U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis. He came to Canal Fulton from the Forbes Library in Northampton, Massachusetts. He and his wife, Frances, and a son, Paul are residing in an apartment above the library. The board of trustees includes Mrs. Muhlhauser, president; Mrs. J. D Butler, secretary-treasurer; Miss Elizabeth Bliler,'Mrs. II. J. Carr, H. N. Myers, Lloyd S.mail and Paul Swigart. "Food for the Mind" Program Being Sponsored by CARE Rev. David Scott New Pastor at Greentown Methodist LUTHER LEAGUE OUTING SUNDAY JULY 24 The Luther League members of the Zion Lutheran Church will hold an outing at Kendall State Park, located near Akron, on Sunday, July 21 at 2:00 p.m. Each member is responsible for their own lunch. Out door devotions will be charge of Anna Marie Elsass. in Farmers Urged to Contact Kiwanis Club to Help Place Boys Kiwanis Clubs all over the state are inaugurating a new service this year. It is intended to help worthy boys from the cities to get placed on farms. It is not intended to work through social agencies, but is more intended to help the, individual boy who wants to help himself. Kiwanis Boys' and Girls' Committees and Kiwanis Agriculture Committees are convinced History leads us to believe that some good may come out of the Communist invasion of China, not that China will retain any of tlie Communistic doctrines or philosophy. I don't believe that it will. The invasion will on the other hand serve to break up the old philosophy and theory of government that has held back China for so long, and cause a new form of government to come in its place. Communism, as persistent as it is, cannot, overcome and possess China for long. The Yellow horde will one day submerge the Communists as it has submerged every other force and ism that has sought possession and domination of the nation. The Mississippi River and tlie Amazon River bring a great flood of water into the ocean but the nonresistant ocean seems to swallow them up and make them a part of itself rather than take on the characteristics of the rivers. China will swallow Communism in the same way and cause it to lose its identity. The only tiling that is going to change China is the individual of the organization or the nation that comes to her with a plan that will better the common man's lot and raise his standard of living. This can be done by putting to work the limitless man power of the country in such a way that it can build for itself a better standard of living and produce and sell its merchandise in the markets of the world. The lot of China will not be improved by keeping China the old China of the past. She must be led by unselfish forces to new horizons of self expression and participation in world democracy. Safety Conferences for Drivers Safety conferences are being called in various parts of the country for the purpose of promoting an educational program tended to make car drivers safety conscious. All of this is good and it helps, but something else is needed. At the present time in most parts of the country, the manner in which careless drivers are handled by the law after they are found guilty of careless driving, undoes a great deal of the effects of the teaching. The best deterent to wrong doing is not the severity of the punishment that may be imposed, if an offender is apprehended but the certainty of punishment. It has been found, that habitually careless drivers are prone to accidents. They have one after another. The only cure and safeguard against such is a permanent suspension of the driving license. When we supplement our driving teaching with realistic treatment of offenders we will be an the road | Sstr ^affa^have^t been to effective accident prevention. completed. that many farmers could use a boy from Junior and Senior high schools on all types of farms. Manv of these boys are desirous of getting such a job on a farm, and receiving room, board, and a small salary commensurate with the work they do. Applications of farmers for boys will show the type of farming carried on, the ao*e of boy wanted, church affiliations, and so on. The farmer will be thoroughly investigated by the Kiwanis Club in the nearest town. Every effort will be made to place the boy with the right kind of family. The application of the boy will be investigated by the Club in the ctiy that_sponsors him. Every effort will be made to be sure the boy is of high moral character. Already, more than 300 boys have signified their interest in getting into this Kiwanis Club program. Applications from farm families have not been anywhere near sufficient to take care of this number of boys. This program is one of major importance to teenage boys in Ohio, and can be of greater valla to far.m families. It is a big undertaking on the part of Kiwanis, but in its interest to serve the members will strive, in every way, to fit- the requirements of the boys as well as the farm families. All inquires in regard to this Farm, program, should be directed to the Canton Kiwanis Club, The Agriculture & Conservation Committee, Joe Yoder, Chairman, Court Hous«, Canton, Ohio. DR. D. II. BACHTEL NAMED NEW HEAD OF STARK CO UNIT Dr. D. H.-Bachtel was elected president of the Stark County Veterinary Medical Association at a meeting held recently. Others elected were Dr. W. A. Scott, vice president; Dr. W. B. Gregor, seci*etary-treasurer, and Dr. C. J. Hook, Dr. E. J. Wernet, Dr. G. F. Nixon and Dr. J. M. Ben- ning, members of the executive. Degree Bestowed A "Food for the Mind" program which will attempt to restore empty bookshelves of war-ravaged libraries in Europe and Asia, is the latest undertaking of CARE. Tho non-profit food and clothing distributing a'gency, in cooperation with other allied groups, will ship volumes of new books which have been placed on the "urgent list", according to Paul Co,mly French, director of CA RE. Plan? are already underway in Ohio, with Carl Hutchinson, education director of the Ohio Farm Bureau, as director of the pro- _gram. Ohioans can take pari in ithe program by sending their contributions to Mr. Hutchinson or addressing communications direct to CAKE headquarters in New York City. The program has been given the stamp approval by the State Department and details are being carried out with the endorsement and cooperation of the U. S. Commission for UNKSCO, the Library of Congress, the American Library Association, and the United States Book Exchange. Libraries, universities and other educational institutions in 1-1 war- devasted countries will benefit from the "Share..our Knowledge Drive." Selections of books will be based upon lists complied by a bibliography committee, of the Library of Congress. Since only new books are involved, no used books will be accepted. Individuals or groups can contribute funds in any amount for the CARE book program. All contributions are tax exempt. Donors of $10 or more :imy designate the country, the institution and the category of the book lo be sent. Contributors will receive the usual CARE receipt, signed by the recipient. CARE has made available a new "Thrift" package which is being shipped overseas. The bundle, containing 8 pounds of food, costs the donor $.r>.F>0. The same food items purchased on the open market would cost the buyer about ,$7.50. Delivery to designated persons or organizations is guaranteed by CAKE. Civil Aeronautics Board Approves Akron-Canton Airport Project ^-\ The Civil Aeronautics Authority has approved an $80, 000 to $85,000, expansion project at the Akron-Canton Airport, Fred Bailey, airport manager announced. Specifications for the project, approved last year by the airport's-board of trustees and the commissioners, were completed in a series of conferences this past week between airport officials and 'th? Summit county commissioners. No changes were made in the plans calling for 48,831 squarefoot service building and construction of hangar-line taxiways, the commissioners said. "All we're waiting for now M the go-ahead signal from the CAA office in Chicago," they added. "However, we don't know when that will come through". The $80,000 project, parf of -a five-year Drogram. for airport improvement worked out by airport! officials and commissioners of the two counties, was drawn up under the supervision of Clyde Gainey of the Stark County engineer's office. Cost will be divided evenly between the two counties". "The service building will hold two shoj) and repair bays, four storage bays, and one bay for op.r airport lire truck," Mr. Bailey said. "On top there will be an astra- dome observation deck for the- weather station. There'll be a heat- in"- plant in the basement for the sen-ice building and the present headquarters building, which it adjoin." The Hano-ar-Line taxiways aligning the areas leased by industrial concerns, will provide 3,000 lineal feet of additional taxi space for aircraft Mr. Bailey stated. Eventually, plans call for even further expansion of taxi apace to accommodate private and special bit traffic. "This is just part of our five- year program," Mr. Bailey ssid. "The next step will be construction of additional ramp area for parking aircraft—possibly 15,000 square yards of it. Then, I think we'll really be operating at capacity," Mr. Bailey concluded. PLAIN GRANGE YOUTH GROUP TO PICNIC Rural Women's Camp Is Being Held fit Whilewood July 20-23 Rural Women are now camping at Whitewood near Windsor, from July 20 through July 23, for their annual camping program. Women fro,m six northeast Ohio counties, are participating. A variety program of entertainment and instruction has been planned. Morning sessions deal with crafts, music, swimming, books, and reading; during the afternoons there are to be talks, rest periods, and an inspirational peri od. 4-H CLUB GROUPS TO ENTERTAIN Rev. David Elwood Scott is the new pastor of the Greentown Methodist Church. He came from Bedford, when.' he had held a pastorate for eight years. Kev. Scott is a graduate of Mount Union College and Drew Seminary. He was awarded the Silver Star, for gallantry in action in the Meuse-Argonne battle in France during World War I. Kev. Scott completed 10 years as national chaplain of the society of the fifth division at its annual reunion in Detroit in September 11M8. He has also held pastorates in Cleveland, Kavenna, .Norwalk and Canton. Kev. Charles L. Warstler, one of Slark County's well known Canton pastors, died Saturday, July 10, in Mercy Hospital where he was taken after suffering a heart attack in his home on Center rd. Until stricken ill early this morning, the 80-year-old retired1 Lutheran pastor bad enjoyed good health and on June 12 was honored at his 50th anniversary in the ministry at a celebration in Holy Trinity" Lutheran Church on the Middlebranch rd, where he had served many years as pastor. Since his retirement in 19-12 from active work Rev. Warstler had served as supply in Stark county parishes and this month had assisted in services at Trinity Lutheran, First Lutheran and Zion Lutheran churches. Kev. Warstler was a native of Stark County and as a child worshiped in the church tn which he later was to return as pastor and where his ancestors had worshipped. His ancestors had given the ground for the church site and Warstler Cemetery which adjoins the church. Following his graduation from Chicago Lutheran Seminary, Kev. Warstler was ordained in the Synod of the Northwest in 1880 at Milwaukee. Wisconsin. In his half century as a pastor he served churches in St. I'aul, Minnesota, Chicago, Frankfort, Indiana, and Holy Trinity and St. Jacob's in Slark County. Until he was stricken ill today, Rev. Warstler enjoyed excellent health. He always attended meetings of Canton-Stark Ministers Association and was active in affairs in Holy Trinity. He followed a regular schedule to which he attributed his good health. Ho was an early riser and after his breakfast would devote a portion of each morning to reading the Bible. In the aft»'*iioo>is he would study the Sunday School lesson for the followin ;■ Sundav. He aways attended church and Sunday School and other affairs at Holy Trinity. Kev. Warstler loaves a daughter. Miss KIi-:alielh Warstler of the hoir.e on the East Center rd. She is a teacner in the Louisville school. Services were held in Holy Trinity Church in charge of Kev. W. E. Weber. Burial was made in Warstler Cemetery with the Lewis funeral home in .charge. Lutheran Church Picnic Thursday, July 21 The North Canton Zion Lutheran Church will hold its annual Church picnic at Hoover Camp on Thursday afternoon and evening. The picnic will start at 3:00 p.m. in the afternoon with a basket supper at 0:00 p.m. Mrs. Emma Bell is general chairman of the picnic arrangements. Those in need of transportation are urged to call either Ed .Gross or Rev. Daneker. Drinks and ice cream will be furnished and each one attending is reminded to bring their own ta ble service. Hoover Go. Plant Closed Friday For 3-Weeks Operations in the factory of the North Canton Hoover Company 'were suspended Friday-night, July 15 for a three week vacation period. Employees in the main office and engineering departments will continue to work until the end of this week and then they will take a two-week vacation. A skeleton office force will be on duty during the last two weeks. All departments are scheduled to resume work on Monday, August 8. The .mass shutdown involves some 2,000 workers and salaried employees. Deadline For Hobby Craft and Arts Set For Aug. 10 Exhibits in the arts and crafts department at the Ohio state fair to be held August 27 to September 2 must be entered with the state fair manager in Columbus not later than August 10. Classes in fine arts include oil painting, watercolor or pastel, "rajjhic arts for professionals and amateurs, and sculpture for professionals. Ceramics, commercial art and photography -will make up the applied arts exhibit. Wood carving, metal work, hand-make violins and leisure-time handiwork will be seen in the hobby crafts exhibits. Thirteen groups of articles, including bowls, vases, ink wells, goblets, cup plates, boxes, bells, pewter pitchers, copper mugs, shaving mugs, figurines, beads and handkerchiefs are specified for the antique showings. Household arts classifications consist of quilts, bedspreads, knitted articles, crochet work, rug-9, needlepoint, weaving, handmade babieg x'lothes, miscellaneous handiwork and articles imade by women of 70 years or older. Demonstrations will be given in weaving-, hooking rugs and making pottery. Sheriff Grossglaus Issues Warning To Persons Dumping Refuse on Roads The young people's group of Plain Grange will hold a picnic Thursday evening starting at G Plain Township 4-H Clothing Club members held an all-day out- . „„ TTTT»,„To, ^ .„ ing-at Lake-O-Springs on Wednes- CHICAGO, ILLINOIS—Dr. Albert day, July 20. There was a picnic Schweitzer, 74-year-old world re- lunch. Mrs. R. E. Hinton is the nowned philosopher, humanitarian, club's advisor, and organist, is being awarded a Plain Grange members held a doctor of laws degree from Harold harn dance at the farm of John A. Anderson (right) Marshall of Fohl jun*0r. The Perkins orchestra the University of Chicago. Dr. played for the dancing. Schweitzer has been cited as one Senior Stark County 4-H Clubs of -the great im.edical missionaries held a vesper sen-ice Monday even- of Equatorial Africa. He was a ing in Boettler's Woods near Cairo, prominent guest at the Goethe Robert Myers was in charge of the celebration at Aspen, Colorado. program. Persons who have been dumping garbage and other refuse along the counties highways and roads and the land adjoining can expect no leniency from the sheriff's department if they are caught- er, Sheriff Harry Grossglaus announced recently. The same applies to transporters who permit debris to be strewn along any road or highway. The sheriff explained the dumping ban stems from a now state law which became effective recently. The law makes the act a misdemeanor subject to a fine of $50 or 30 days in jail or both. The law, signed by Gov. Frank Lausche in April was designed tto do away with unsightly and unsanitary dumping of garbage and debris along rural highways in the state, he said. It covers the dumping of garbage waste, peelings, ashes, rubbish, cans, bottles, parts of automobiles, wagons, furniture, glass or any other material that will create an unsightly and unsanitary condition along, near or on highways, roads, ditches, and adjoining property, except on land provided by a zoning ordinance or any oth er governmental authority. Air Crash Victim Optimists Hear Well Known Bible Teacher BURBANK, CALIFORNIA — A Los Angeles motorcycle officer lifts a stretcher bearing one of the passengers, of the ill-fated plane which crashed near here. Thirty- three people wpre killed in the crash. '•The Bible's Challenge to the Skeptic" was the topic chosen by Raymond J. Parks, when he addressed the North Canton Optimist Club at the dinner meeting- held on Tuesday night at the North Canton Community Building. Mr. Parks ha-s been a Bible Class Teacher for the past 28 years in the Evangelical United Brethren Church of Canton. Friday the Optimists will travel to Cleveland for the Cleveland- Washin£ton baseball game. The trip which is being sponsored by the Optimists for themselves and friends is scheduled to leave the Community Building at G p.m. Alex Morrison, Clay Elson, Gordon Stum.pf and Emery A. Cordier are in charge of reservations. MOTHER OF NORTH CANTON MAN DIED Mrs. Elizabeth M. Strouble, .mother of Fred D. Strouble of North Canton, and .widow of Peter Strouble, died July 14, in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Grace Berg- meyer of Canton at the age of 80. Her death followed an illness of several weeks. A native of Jackson Township, she had resided in Canton for the past eight years and was a member of St. Joseph's Catholic Church and Rosary Altar Society. In addition to Mrs. Bergmeyer and Mr. Strouble she is survived by two sisters, Mrs. John W. Halter of Canton and Mrs. George G. Keller of Cleveland; 5 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Services were held Monday morning in St. Joseph's Catholic Church and burial was made in, Calvary Cemetery.
|Title||The Sun, 1949-07-20|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
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