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-^And Everywhere the lamb Wfrrh <S. j—No. 43 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 3, 1949 6c PER COPY Reformed Youth Fellowship Group To Hold Annual Camp August 19-21 Following the custom of preceding years, the Canton Area Youth Fellowship of the Evangelical and Reformed Church will conduct its annual camp the weekend of August 19-21 at Camp Inawendawin on Turkeyfoot Lake. Approximately 100 young people from the seven churches of the Canton Area will attend this camp. The program of the Camp will be guided by the theme "Neglect Not the Gift That Is in Thee."; i The principle: speaker for the Don't Be Discouraged! How bad are things really? The unemployment figures are up, deflation, depression, recession, have become household terms, there is tension all over the world—and it is showing in frayed nerves here. But—as a nation and as a people we have weathered worse storms than this. We can say that the only thing we have to fear is fear—but there is another sneaky little enemy that is a real Fifth Columnist, that bores from within. That is discouragement. In one of his tales Kipling speaks of the tragic tale that is whispered among the rivets on a ship—of how one rivet grew discouraged at the magnitude of his task of holding the whole ship together, and so he pulled out—and the ship sank. So it is when a man becomes discouraged. It is not only his own life that he affects, but the lives of those around him. They grow less sure, less confident in their own abilities. And the end is bad. For when many men become discouraged, then depression really settles down, for action becomes stultified, business slows down, industry grows cautious and the snowball has begun to roll, ever increasing as it plows along. When a nation becomes discouraged, the end is in sight for that nation, for men become prey to the mouthings of the demagogues, feeding upon their fear, and promising change. We have seen it happen overseas. What is the Marshall Plan but a preventative of discouragement, the building up of people who otherwise might be too discouraged to resist subversive doctrines? Of course, there are times when each of us is discouraged. I know myself there are times when I just sit and look at my typewriter and groan over what I have wrTFfen, when 'I feel I just can't express what I mean or what I should say. But there is one xure.lpr that—a fresh, clean piece of paper. So it is with our lives. The best cure "for discouragement a nice clean piece of paper—a new day—and that is always ours. What matter the failures of yesterday—there is always another chance; an opportunity to use our God-given talents and ability to do something new. Don't let discouragement get you down. The other day I saw a motto on the wall of a businessman's office, which struck home. "A discouraged man is not always a quitter. But a quitter is always a discouraged man." YOU are no quitter—so don't let discouragement sap YOUR strength and ability! Akron. His three speeches will be entitled "Just as I Am", "Christian Time-Study", and "Life with a Margin." A native missionary of Raipur, India, the Rev. Mr. Gur- bachan Singh, moderator of the Mid-India Representative Christian Council, will be a special speaker. Various ministers and youth groups of thewArea will be responsible for the worship services. The youth of Zion Church, North Canton, will be in charge of the Sunday morning worship. Miss Mary Jane Elson, Mr. Fred Patterson, Junior Bagpipers March to Play for Royalty Your Congressman In Washington Your Congressman, John Mc-: Sweeney, voted during the past week on poll tax and military, housing legislation. He voted in favor of a bill making it unlawful to require the payment of a poll tax as- a prerequisite to voting in a federal election, either primary or general. The House passed the anti-poll tax „ „ n , .,„„,„, .bill by a vote of 273-116. Previous- Mr. Don Studer and Mr. Earl Wynn hy, the House rejected a motion to will conduct the service. Mr. Beckl v<w.n.v,»Y**f -.w *-.■•■ +« +v.« T,i/i°»-<ai-v will conduct the service. Mr. Beck will speak at the Sunday evening Holy Communion. The camp schedule -will include ample provisions for swimming, volleyball, baseball, boating and other recreational devices. There will also be campfire programs and miscellaneous entertainments. Mr. Dwight Flohr is the camp director. The churches participating in the camp include the following: First, Grace, Lowell, and Trinity, all of Canton; Paradise, Louisville; St. Paul's, of East Canton; and Zion, of North Canton. Andrew Cordier Spoke on Work of U. N. t .i Our Taxes There are a lot more people paying taxes today than ever before. And it is supposed to be very funny to joke about the subject in a bewailing sort of way. I don't find a joke about taxes at all humorous. I just don't happen to think we should joke about something that should be taken seriously. No, I don't like a curtailed income better than anyone else—but, somehow, reading the great mass of reports of conditions throughout the world that come to my desk each day, has made me see this matter of taxes in a different light. Taxes are one of the few ways in which every citizen can participate in the government. Taxes are a contribution every free born man and woman can make to the freedom which has given him and her an opportunity to earn a living. Taxes are an insurance against slavery. They keep the brutal heel of a conqueror from pressing against the neck of any man or woman in this country. Taxes are a tangible expression of our faith in the democratic processes, in equal justice for all before the law, in the way of life which is evolving for the first time on earth, equal opportunity for every man and woman according to. his or her talents. Taxes are every citizen's obligation—laid, as fairly as is possible upon every person able and willing to earn his way. Tax-shirking and tax-dodging aren't American. It is like cheating yourself-because you, too, are American. Taxes are the price of liberty. To pay taxes is a privilege, not a penalty. It is a proof of fitnes*s. You should take pride in your ability to earn enough to pay a man's-sized tax. Slaves do not pay taxes. Only free men pay them. Let's not take this tax-paying lightly. Let us instead think of the suffering, starving people all over the world—-S and be glad we have the privilege and the opportunity of paying our own way. Better Adminisfraft'on Needed It appears criminal on the part of the government to think of increasing the tax on payrolls to prpyide more money for unemployment and the like, while the present law continues to be enforced so indifferently. It is a matter of common knowledge that thousands of people bleed the unemployment fund each year .to finance vacation trips to Florida. They make no effort to secure work, and wrin.g from the fund every dollar they can get. It is possible that if the present fund was properly managed and the necessary changes made in the law so that, its administrators could do what they know should he done that there would be enough money in the fund.' If we are going to allow unscrupulous persons to plunder the fund there never will be enough money in it, no matter what tax is levied. It isn't more money that we need but better administration of that which we have. Andrew W. Cordier, foifcner Hartville resident, discussed "The Work of the United iNations" at a public meeting in the Church of the Brethren in Hartville last Saturday evening. Executive assistant to the secretary-general of the United nations, Mr. Cordier has been working with the U. N. since its beginning. He previously served with the Department of State as an expert on international security. |X graduate of Hartville High School in 1918, he taught at Greentown High School from 1919 to 1921. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cordier of Hartville- Canton rd. Quoting the magazine, The United Nations World, it said in the November, 1948 issue, "If any man can tell the inside, story of the United Nations, that man is Andrew Wellington Cordier of Ohio." Mr. Cordier received a B. A. degree at Manchester College in Indiana in 1922, and M. A. and Ph D. degrees at the University of Chicago. Manchester College conferred an LL.D. degree on Mr. Cordier in 194C. From 1927 to 1944 he was chairman of the department of history and political science at Manchester College. Also from 1929 to 1944 he was a lecturer in social sciences at Indiana University. . recommit the bill to the Judiciary committee by a vote of 266-128. Mr., McSweeney voted against the motion to recommit. , Bv voice vote the House approved legislation designed to encourage the construction of rental housing on or in areas adajacent to military posts. A motion to recommit was defeated 258-52. Mr. McSweeney voting against the motion. Mr. McSweeney was in charge of the floor debate on a bill which passed the House by voice vote providing $7,500,000 for- the next fiscal year for assistance to lo«al school agencies in furnishing educational opportunities for children living on federal, property or in areas overburdened by an influx of workers during the war. One of the cities due to receive funds under this legislation is Dayton, Ohio. "At Dayton a number of additions to the schools are necessary because of the extra number of people who have been allocated to the great air installation there," he told the House. JMISS FRANCES KALITZKY TO SPEAK AT MEETING The Mary Schnader Missionary Society of the Zion Reformed Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Brooks Gibler on Dressier Road on Monday evening August 8, at 8:00. The assistant hostess will be Mrs. Homer Young. Mrs. Young will also give the devotions. The speaker of the evening will be Miss Frances Kalitzky, of Strasburg, National board member of the Women's Guild. LONDON, ENGLAND—With a thrilling skirl of the pipes, these girl bagpipers march from St. Paul's Cathedral to Buckingham Palace, where they gave a concert. The band, the Wick Girls Pipe Band, of 25 junior musicians, with the average age of 14, came 700 miles from Scotland to play. Dr. Tennyson Guyer to Address Federation of Men's Bible Classes Tlie Stark County Federation of Men's Bible Classes will hold their annual family night meeting in the Centenary Church Grove on Waynesburg road, which is located on route 43, and about six miles southeast of Canton. The meeting is to be held on Monday evening, August 8, starting at 8 o'clock. It promises to be the greatest meeting the Federation has had in several years and a record crowd of well over a thousand people are er- pected to attend. An unusually attractive program has been arranged. The feature will be the address by Dr. Tennyson Guyer of Findlay, Ohio, self- stvled "Ohio's Ambassador of Good Will". Dr. Guyer is one of the outstanding young speakers and has not only a large assortment of humorous stories but a great message for thinking people. It promises to be a rare treat to hear him The High School' band of Easl Spprta, will supply plenty of mu sic ^nd the Canton Gideon Choru of Male voices will sing severa' numbers. A Community sing lead by Rich ard Wolf, singing old time song: will be one of the highlights of the evenings entertainment. Refreshments will be served b> members of the Advisory Board. Local Doctor Join Army Medical Corps Harry R. ClaypopI . of North Canton, has been commissioned a first lieutenant in the Medical Corps Reserve, according to an announcement from the Office of the Surgeon General, Department of the Army. Lieutenant Claypool, a recent graduate of the University of Pittsburgh, was one of 255 medical school graduates to be selected for intern training in the Army's highly competitive Civilian Intern Program. Lieutenant Claypool began his internship Julv 1st at Riverside Hospital, Toledo, Ohio. The Civilian Program is designed primariU: to interest young physicians in a career in the Regular Army Medical Corps. Physicians selected for training in this program will serve with the Army or Air Force Medical Corps upon completion of their internship. During their year of training they are officers ,on active duty with full pay an'd allowances of the grade of first lieutenant. Individuals successfully completing their year's internship may be considered for specialty training in the Military Residency Program. Big League fiasbeall Scouts Sign Up Another Area Boy This area proving a fertile ground for big league baseball scouts. With two iNorth Canton boys already signed up to farm clubs of big league teams another area boy was signed up recently to a St. Louis Cardinal farm contract by one of its area scouts, Ray McCoy of Canton. Bob Slabaugh, 18-year-old son of Mr. ahd Mrs. Simon. Slabaugh of Hartville will report to a Cardinal farm club next spring. A lefthandt ed pitcher, he is currently pitching with Canton Boosters Club in the City Class A League. Scout McCoy stated there are six other promising candidates in the area who may be signed shortly. Included are two. pitchers, two in- fielders and two outfielders. Greentown Dog Won First in Group Rating at McKinley Kennel Show Champion Mi-Lo Shinin Red Star, owned by Mrs. Louis Shuck of Greentown, won first in group rating among the toy dogs, and was also judged best of breed in the Pomeranians, at the McKinley Kennel Club's 12th annual all-breed dog show held Saturday at the Stark County fairgrounds. Area dogs and their awards included Sanghaven Jack- quis, a Brittany Spaniel owned byj Spanghaven Kennels of Massillon," who was judged winners dog; Champion Ibnil Kasbaan of Sun- woods, Afghan hound owned by- Robert E. Kerr of Canton was best of breed; Sir Thomas of Pom-Chee- Bue, Pomeranian owned by Mrs. Pearl Baum of Canton,- winner dog; Scrugrass Robinhoqd. 13-15 inch beagle owned by Orlando J. Gennet of Massillon, winners dog; and Champion Altopa Able Tuck, 13-15 beagle (special class) first in class. Gari von Spies* long-haired dachshund owned by Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Spece of Schneider road. North Canton, went winners dog, and best longhaired dachshund, winning best of variety rating. Other do?s were Little Bon- Fire, dachshund owend by Dr. William E. Brodgen of Perry road, judged first in puppy bitch class*; May's Golden Surprise, owned by Mrs. May Carnes of North Canton, was best American-bred Pomeranian bitch and reserve winners bitch; May's Sable Laddie Boy, al-* so owned by Mrs. Carnes, was first in open dog sable class for Pomeranians; and R. Adorable Uneek Mee Tu, Pomeranian, owned by Mrs. Ira Culler of Canton was first in open bitch class. Wind-Knoll's Troubles, a boxer owned by Frank E. Grandjean of Lake Cable, placed first among American-bred boxers. York von Hohenzollen, rottweiler owned by Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Heid of North Canton, went best of breed and winner's bitch, while Heid's Cito von Hohenreissach, rottweiler, was reserve winners bitch. Madcap Rene, Welch terrier owned by Mrs. Helen Wood of North Canton, placed first among American-bred bitches, while Mrs. Wood's Hook Mountain Sun Flower placed first' limit bitch and went reserve winner in the Welch terrier class. Kaiser King, Keeshonden puppy, owned by Mrs. Shelby McDonald of Canton took an automatic first as the only Keeshonden in the show. Rain drove the judges ahd dogs inside, but despite the rain that disturbed the dogs and.kept many people away, show officials estimated that approximately a thousand people attended the show. COUNTY FIREMEN HELD FAMILY PICNIC Stark County Firemen's Association heid a family picnic Sunday, July 30, at Willowdale Lake, ac-' cording to Karl H. Lehr, president. The outing featured a demonstration, "How Not to Put Out a Fire," by members of the Navarre, Inc., fire department. A business meeting was held following a ball game pitting the firemen with stations on the east side of Route 8 against the West- siders. Host for the event was Willowdale Lake Department, headed by Chief Charles Moock. Canal Fulton Department was in charge of refreshments. RURAL WOMEN'S CLUB HOLDS ANNUAL PICNIC A coveredrdis-h dinner opened the annual picnic of the Stark County Federation of Rural Wo men's Clubs, Friday, July 29, at Nimisilla Park, Canton. Mrs. Arthur Green of Paris, a member of the board of trustees of the State Industrial School for Girls, Delaware, spoke on activities* at the school. Mrs. Ransom Barr delivered the president's address. In charge of recreation and fellowship were Mrs. Dwight Yoder and Miss Addis K. Barthelmeh. Mrj3. C. C. Linerode was chairman of the Town and Country Club's picnic dinner committee. MIDDLEBRANCH GARDEN CLUB MEETS FRIDAY Mrs. Robert. Humphrey will be hostess to members of the Middle- branch Garden Club on Friday afternoon, August 5, when they meet at her home on Middlebranch road at 1 p. m. Mrs. Fred Boli will assist the hostess. Mrs. Ida Corl will give the garden greetings and Mrs. William Bair will speak on "Now Is The Time". Miss Shirley Firestone wjll present selections from the play, "Green Pastures." Five Local Boys Voted Eagle Awards Eagle Awards will be presented to five North Canton boys at a court of honor during a camporal to be held at Schoenbrunn August 19-21. These awards were voted upon at a board of review meeting last week in Canton City Hall. Don Kaufman, Troop 1, Zion 3vangelical and Reformed Church, -Vorth Canton, was made an Eagle, lighest rank in active Boy Scout •vork. Others receiving this award ■rere: Joseph Kalk and Herbert Jedoff, Troop 7 Jewish Center and Richard Motter, Troop 16, St. Joseph's Catholic Church, all of Can- ,on. In addition to the Eagle requirements, the Bronze Palm for merit .'■adge was voted to Ralph R. Bush ■Ir. of Senior Explorer Post 20, .'ion Evangelical and Reformed Jhurch. Gene R. Cupp, Troop 15 of Canton, also received this badge. Three other North Canton boys .vere elected to receive the Life Award. They are: Gerald B. Dur- *ee, Troop 10, Community Christian Church, and Don Studer and .-jhemvin Snyder, Troop 1. Also .vinning this award were Homer Hunt. Troop 18, Crystal Park Methodist Church and George Canterbury. Troop 2, First Christian Church, Canton. Winners of the Star Award are Birk Adams, Troop 10; Dan Canterbury, Troop 2; Ronald Lee Foltz. Troop 1; and Bruce Harbert, Troop IG, all of Canton. Members of the board of review were Richard Guster, chairman. Hebert Rhodes, Delbert Pratt, G. F. Duryee and Robert Ballard. Hawley Dieringer. field scout executive, served as secretary. 'Oldtimers' Trip Planned by Natl Railway Historical Society 11th Annual Firemen's Convention To Be Held August 12-13 and 14 »Mi. . The Stark County Firemen's Association, of which Karl IT. Lehr of Canton is president, will be host to the more than a thousand fire-fighters and their wives, who are expected to attend the 11th annual conference of the Ohio State Firemen's Association, in Canton on Friday, Saturday a?.d. Sunday, August 12, 13 and 14. The three day session will be climaxed by a parade of fire apparatus from various parts) of the state on Saturday night, Auugust 13, Paul L. Stockert of Straaburg is general chairman for the event and Fire Chief George E. Jacob of the Canton department is honorary chairman. Serving with Mr. Stockert are 17 committees which held a final .meeting- to complete arrangements Tuesday night, in the firehouse of the Navarre fire department. The convention will get under way Fr'day night, August 12, with a call to order by the state president, William Kingszett of Cleveland. Other state officers expected to be present are George Brough- ton of Independence, vice-president, M. L. Gifford of Boardman, secretary-treasurer, and M. L. Warner of Fairfield, past president. City and county officials will participate in the initial session to aid in greeting the visiting firemen. Rev. Fr. William Fitzgerald, pastor of St. Joan of Arc Parish at Reedurban, will ask the invocation. Following- reception ceremonies, a dance will be held on the opening night in the Onesto Hotel Ballroom. County fire department auxiliaries and members of the Timken Bearing Fire Department will be in charge of .arrangements. After Saturday morning's business session, firemen will go to the Canton department's drill field to witness demonstrations and drills bv Canton firemen in charge of Assistant Chief Lawrence C. Maloney. Firemen's wives will be entertained at a luncheon program in the classrooms of the First Christian Church. The banquet program will be held at 5:30 that day in the hotel ballroom. It will include entertainment by a Cleveland vaudeville troupe. Following the banquet, state firemen will vie for trophies in a parade through the downtown section of Canton. The parade will include members of area high school bands, drum and bugle corps * nd floats. Trophies will be awarrleft to the best appearing units fr.-*~ cities over and under 3,000 population. Awards will also ro to the department having the most men in the parade lineup, and to musical organization and floats. The parade will form on Schroy- er avenue sw, south of Sixth street, in Canton. The line of march will be north on Schroyer ave. to Tuscarawas street west, east to McKinley ave. -north an 5th street nw, east to Market avenue N and south to 4th or 5th streets where the parade will be .disbanded. Committee chairman, iwho are assisting Mr. Stockert, include Harry Smyser of Reedurban, Chief Harry Mohler of North Canton, Chief C. C. Shoemaker of Louisville, Chief Clifford Johnson of Navarre, Chief Clyde Kemp of Perry Township ait Reedurban, Ed Freeze of Greentown, Chief N. W. Bankert of Waynesburg, Chief Harry Stroubel, Chief Al Metzger, Chief Howard Mottice, and Chief Wilbur Deckerd all of the Canton township fire departments, Chief Ray Earle of Massillon and Don MeMfllen of Canal Fulton. Mrs. E. K. Martin of Uniontown heads the committee of ladies auxiliaries of the Stark County association, who will entertain visiting women during the convention. Akron-Canton Airport Activities Don H. Rudd has been appointed traffic and sales manager of Eastern Airlines in the Akron and Canton areas to succeed Jack Hollywood. Mr. Rudd will make his headquarters at the Eastern Air Lines office in Akron, according to Captain Eddie Rick- enbacker, president and general manager. Rudd leaves his position of traffic and sales manager in Charleston, West Virginia. He joined the airline in 1940. He spent 1942-45 in the army and was discharged as a first lieutenant. A native of Indianapolis, Rudd was graduated from Butler university. He will bring his wife and child to live in Akron. Hollywood, 40, who lives in Cuy- agoga Falls, will remain on the job a month to acquaint Rudd with his new duties. A veteran of eight years with •Eastern, Hollywood said his plans were indefinite. He came from Washington two years ago where he had been sales representative for the airline, to become the first traffic and sales manager for Eastern in this area. L. G. Wood, station manager, at the Akron-Canton Airport stated in his recent report that almost 8,000 passengers departed on United Airlines mainliners at Akron- Canton Airport in the first six months of 1949. The figure represents an increase of 5 percent from the first half of 1948. In the six month period, United operated a total of 1,929 flights from the port of both coasts, the Pacific Northwest, and Honolulu. More than 38,500 pounds of air mail; 106,000 pounds of air express and 538,000 pounds of air-freight were loaded on mainlmers and cair- goliners. The figures, as compared with the first half of last year, re present a 21 percent gain in air mail, a 51,** percent decrease in air express and a 26 percent increase in air freight. United currently runs five daily passenger and one daily all-cargo flight to Chicago and the West Coast; five daily passenger and two all-cargo flights to the East Coast. The Civil Aeronautics Administration stated recently that a new survey showed a bright future for commercial airlines serving Ohio. Seven Ohio cities rank among the 50 in the nation handling the biggest volume of air freight and passenger traffic. The survey indicated they probably will stay among the top 50 at least until 1955, the year to which the study was projected to guide airport officials in planning facilities. The estimates, the report explained, were based on factors including past experience, rate of community growth, economic character of the community and rate of population growth in the community. A Field Trip has been planned by the Pittsburgh and Midwest Chapters of the National Railway Historical Society on the West Penn Railways on Sunday, August 7. Camera fans and Rail fans are invited to .make the trip in the special car on this colorful inter- urban line that operates through the foothills of the Allegheny Mountains. This may be the last chance for 'Oldtimers' and those interested to see and ride the West Penn Railways in its present status. If the Public Utilities . Commission approves the substitution of busses for street cars the lines from Uniontown to Masontown, Uniontown, to Fairchance, and Uniontown to Brownsville will go. The last of the old time interur- bans in this section of the country, the West Penn'Railways once comprised trackage amounting to' 350 miles in the 1920's, now operates only 123 miles in Westmoreland and Fayette counties. If the substitutions are made, 33 miles of track will be ripped up. If the busses prove successful, the entire system will go bus, but should they prove unsatisfactory, the West Penn system will be completely a- bandoned. There will be opportunites to photograph equipment at the Con- nellsville shops and at various stops along tbe route. A lunch stop will be included at a convenient place. As much of the line will be covered as time will permit. The special car iwill . leave Greensburg, Penna., at 11:00 a.m. DST. Connections will be made with the Pennsy at the end of the trip at Latfobe, Cooking and Freezing Demonstration Aug. 3 The electric and cooking demonstration to be held in North CaJi- ton on Wednesday August 3 will take place at the grade school and not at the high school as previous ly announced. OPTIMISTS SAW FLORIDA FISHING MOVIE WED One of the highlights of the vacation theme program held WednesH'iy night by the North Canton Optimist Club was a colored motion picture entitled "Florida Deep Sea Fishing". Richard P. Christian -reneral manager of the Canton Supply Company presented the film. President Orland Wyant gave a report on the activities planned for the balance of the summer. Ray L. Schaffer, program" chairman introduced Mr. Christian. Community Building Trip to Mohican State Park August 2-5 Richville Firemen Sponsor Homecoming August II thru 13 The Richville volunteer fire department is sponsoring the second annual Richville Homecoming on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights, August 11, 12, a<nd 13th, in the field opposite the Lighthouse Inn. There will be rides for the children, games and concession stands. Clark is chairman of the affair. The Richville fire department was organized on February 5, 1948. Fire fighting instruction was given by Chief Raymond Earle of Massillon. Paul Janson is department chief and Louis J. Haldeman is president. Mohican State Park is the locale for the Beginners Trip which left the Community Building* on August 2 to be gone for three days. Eighteen boys and girls left in the Community Building Bus for their first camping trip of three days duration. Among the group were: Charles and Sue Mortimer, Douglas Wilson. Kathy Workinger, Joan and Mary Hounold, Tommy Kiupfer, Becky Moyer, Sally and Lanny Myers, David Mobberly, Dick Halter, Jimmy Mills, Cyde Miller, Scott Waltenbaugh, Rodney Al- brecht, Jimmy Wannemiacker, and Linda Myers.. Accompanying the group as bus driver and leaders were: Helen King, Bill Blank, Lucy Davis aad Dean Wastler, _
|Title||The Sun, 1949-08-03|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
-^And Everywhere the lamb Wfrrh