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■■?*MM. JHt FLAG FIGHT VOL. IS—No. 48 NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1941 $1.50 PER YEAR Farmers to Bally af Middlebranch School Meeting Thursday Evening Planned as Debate Against AAA on Wheat Tax Program •• ;i :• : • A public rally of- the Stark County Tax Free Wheat association will be held at Middlebranch high school Thursday evening at 8 o^cIock. Officials of the organization have issued a challenge to]. the' 'Stark county chairman, Columbiana county chairman and the stat'e chairman of the AAA to a public de bate on the question which has been raising protest from Ohio faimers about wheat taxes. . ' Stark County Chairman Revell Yarger has declined to debate on the grounds that he has no authority to enter public debates.' However the meeting 'will be held open for any person iri the AAA who wishes to debate. , : Russell' Kiko', chairman of Stark and Columbiana fcounties of- the Tax Free Wheat' association ' arid . state chairman of the Ohio Marketing Quota Protest association, and Edward .E.. Kennedy," business and legislative counsel for the'XDhio Marketing association -will appear on the program and will debate in the event the challenge of the association is "accepted. — -o ^ Marchand Death Separates Twins Fr. Mechler Officiates at Final . Rites.-for Aged;Wonjan - -.s Funeral" services for- Mrs. Mary Jane Marchand were held Monday morning'in St. Paul's church in North Canton :wlth Rev.'Fr' r Anthony Mechler singing the requiem high mass. " " The service was the final farewell to' the companionship which Mrs.'Marchand'shared with her twin sister, Mrs. -Catherine. Marchand ffom"-their childhood' days back in the middle years of the last century. The twins, 86 years of age, held the eKstiriction of'being the oldest pair invthe county. They weie brought here by their parents from "Buffalo; N. Y.'whljn thei- -were only three years of age afid'had resided here, 'siiiee "' then. The'y married brothers and in later . life" "Mis. March'alntd;liyed''"ih. North -Canton while" Jier' twin sister' made her home-in' Canton. ' "•" ' ' InJJadditibn to her sister *'she is YThough th<».new rPStJi'tfions -ire bound to cause msi»y !?*?v<id jfr !?v'e *-??_/■- ^°"is ■£• °l MiirwiM/.^ fV,Q-,r «r";n u*^,^i,„™„A u„ r.„a„,r a ~,'™.;>.— Walnut'Creek, Calif.; Peter Jro£ Jforth Canton, Edward Jl of Holstein;' Nev.; Eugene C.-of PhoeniJc. N. 'Y.. and Herman J. Marchand' df Loveland, Colo: two 'daughters. Mrs. Kathryn Watson'df Alliance arid Mrs. Grace Rorriary of Cleveland; two'brothers, John-'of North Canton' "arid Lawrence', of*' Canton; 18 'grandchildren, 18 ' great-grandchildren arid one great-great-grandchild.' ' ' ' ...... Burial was in the church ceme tery. • —: o ■ ERICAN.U^I Brakes on Buying Habits President Roosevelt's "executive order "setting up a system of control to restrict installment .buying has broiight the -^do .without" phase of the national defense program home to the average man. ., , ." ". .' .: , , Essentially, there is nothing wrong with installment buying during normal times. More than half of our cars, refrigerators and vacuum cleaners,. to> say nothing "of other goods and services, are sold that way, arid "the practice, has played an important rrole in increasing consumption and pro- , yiding jobs—in raising our standard ,6f living. \ "7 • *Q_ ,,._,. As-the national income,has been swelled by-defense production, however, installment buying has„ inpi, eased; rapidly—too rapidly. One of the reasons behind the executive-order was a* desire to discourage consumers frori*-. going; .too far into debt a,nd thus.ito check credit inflation^ o£_ the disastrous 1.929'type. ., . , -7 '.',." '-'" . Y - --. There are other reasons, however. The airplanes, tanks and guns„that American needs to defend, its -freedom ,are madeTfrom the.same,raw materials as washing machines, automobiles and similar articles. By making it more difficult f<fi: .people, .to, purchase such consumer goods, less of r them will,be s,plcL, As a result, the materials a*p,vd>labor fhat wquld •be usiedjbo produce them can be diverted,to,urgent.defense production. -In addition, the fact that people will be doing without those articles will create a demand for them when the defence program is. overt In that way factories will be given something tp manufacture when they stop making, arrpami&xts, arid'the jobs of countless employees will,be protectee!. ..;' : Final* effect of the curb .is expected, to. be an increase in the amount qf funds av*a$able fortlinvestment., in defense bonds aiid other forjisrp^ s^tvljngs, tip^. .building up a jr^epy-e fund that; can be .drawn upon for purchases.-vwlien jbbsinTde- a fense industries 'end*. 7 , •., - '""" .....7 North Canton Students Ride in Style inconveniences, they will,be welcomed by every American anxious,"to do his bit |or ihe defense of his country and to belp.it.through the.difficult, emergency period ahead. Differing is Not Qisuriity Strangers"to otir snores' are often corifu&ed by the.apparent lack of unify, by the vociferous expression of differences'-of opinion,, by the heated arguments,over everything and nothing, and by what they think,must be underhocratic tendencies in pur social life77 , .■ "How can-.such, thing's happen in a democracy?" they say. "If. a democracy, makes; all men equal,--then why does everyone criticise eyeryone else?" ' ■ . !, •. . What they fail to, realize is that this variance of opinions is democracy. It is a free expression and interchange of ideas. .1 * The,difference of opinion is. not that of enniity, but rather, that of an exchange ,of view's ,in a large family, diametrically ' opposed to each other, jn their choice of- desserts or movie > stars, but basically in harmony when, anything of importance comes up; and ready to'act as, a family once there is a.decision made that affects the good of anjYpi- jdl. 77 The points of difference in America are far.less important than ,the points of agreement.,(We may seem to devote more time to them and to grpw more articulate-over them, but as a people we speak mojre .of non-essentials than,!of those irioi'e, serious things to ---vhichwe. give allegiance. We stillhaye the shyness oi the idealist...', . Y ,. ,. It should be remembered that the' people who settled this country ail wanted one thingY-ffeedpm ,to live "fheir o*v*f*n. lives and to gain for themselves and their descendants a bet-J ter life than they had known. One thing that has kept Amer7 ica growing rather than static lias been that for every man there has been, the hpRP that, h4§ children would go farther arid fare better than he had, both economically and socially. Our greatest unifying, force is the ideal of religious, social, political and economic-opportunity which in the last^analysis motivates the majority.of ourrcitizens. " ' Because .we .hay.e this inheritance of freedom, we can be intelligently ,a united nation—riot in slavish obedience to orders, but because in tipies. of emergency we choose to act as one people, never abdicating our rights to differ or "to express that difference., ,-We are one^ because we ai'e free to know the truth and tp..speak it. We do not have to have it. kept from us. In every,time,of .crisis we liave proven that we can stand together.;,We.-will not fail now.' .. , v... -_„.:,• When it comes to comfort, the boys and .girls who ride the school buses of North Canton school district, are 'right up the the head of the line. "The latest thing- in 'school bdses" fhijy; may" proudly explain,; for half of "them are' riding, in,. a brand,, new school b*us, a "shiny,- ■streamlined Ford that is'" painted the-bright yelloW of public school busefe: ' " In addition to their pride in their" new bus.they can be just as proud of "the'record their driver has "set for them—only late two or 'three times in fourteen years of service for the youngsters:' And that' ' is something many of their village classmates who live near the school cannot ecjual. ' *" : -- Only Half of the school children ride the» hew bus, because the others are on the loute of another driver and iriust wait their turn for a' year or so before they get a n6\y vehicle.'' However even tlieir bus is onlj? several seasons' old and still new" iri the line of service as far as most-buses go: " "'' ; ! '-More than two hundred North Cai\tori school children ride the buses" daily to their classes. They"_ are transported in four loads with' the two buses .making ' two. trips each:' Ward Mathie, 'owner of the buses drives the"tie'vv bus and the other driver is Elmer Miller. Mr: Mathie is starting his,' fifteenth year of service and is one of the oldest,' if not the oldest bus driver in continuous years of service in the* countv.; Mr.' Miller' iS starting his twelfth year' of service. Wh'ein'he first'started driving the bus. which was a Model T. Mr. Mathfe''hdd one route on which,"he picked up 13 students. ■ Since ^hat time fhe routes have groWn rapidly until now rhore than tw'o hundred boys arid girls ride the buses' daily. There are four routes' "*&nd each diiver covers.about 31' rriile's a' da'y, although they seldom are more - - In the top picture is' a view of the new school bus which daily takes moie than a hundred students to school. The lower photo i.« the othei bus, which is still in .the best of condition although it is not new. Ward Mathie, at the left, owner -of.:the,huses and driver of the new hiss, is starting his fifteenth year of service. Elmer Miller, the other driver pictured -ut the right, is starting his twelfth year of service arid takes about a.hundred students!' from their homes to school each day. the Mathie home at 7:15 in the morning and have their second load i'n at the school yard at 8:15, five rriiriutes before the bell rings. 'Even with that short margin of time, thev can still be certain that they will be on time, for that is a custom their drivers have set and followed. The record of the years shows no serious accidents involving the school buses which,' in addition to their daily trips have taken more than 200 extra trips to.music contests an'd football and haske'tba'U games. ' The record of the years also shows that North Canton boys and sirls set the best of service when it comes to riding to school as well as a cheery "Good Morning" that fcreets Ihefn, even when they have to "run for the bus.".'. '. '.if -"- Driver Arrested With Stolen P-T. A. to Have SI Jl-, than three miles from the village. •JDuiinR the years one bus has replaced another'time and aigain With seven or eight'.Buse's'' being " dsed. The loads which they travel'td<lay Ten Per Cent Tax Placed on Jewelry u* Ladies and gentlemen who like jewelry are going to have to pay more for theiT prized possession in the'future.' On Wednesday, Oct. 1 a ten per cent tax will go into effect, on all jewelry which is purchased.'However there is no tax on the jewelry after it Has been purchased so "it is just the initial cost tha't is included in the increased cost of owning such property. Ten Traffic Arrests Made Buring Week Driver Fined for Passing , School Bius Joseph' Wentland of Canton was arrested* by deputy sheriff's Tuesday morning' for pas'sirig;a 'schblvl bus' and was- fined in mayors/court this week. " ''•"-*- * ' '■"*' ' * NiTte'ottter drivers were Arrested during the week in the district for careless driving' and ,otri£r( similar charges. Two of th'erri S^ere^Stopped by deputy sheriffs, hahiely'Delbeft Stonerock of Clinton arid WiHiarii J. Marsh of R. ,£>. 6. , _" ' . Albert Kenneth" Large of"Akrt-.ri was anested by state patrolmen and six drivers arrested by lodal police officers were Mrs." Hilda Burkhart df Canton, John - Frederick Packer of Canton, James G. Synodinos' of Steubenville, '"Msb: Leonaid 'Haas of Cleveland, Edith "£.' Davis "of .Cleveland and- John. Mcintosh - of' New Philadelphia.' '-. o- :—_K \-. Tap Dancing Class Planned Tap dancing lessons for those who are interested will be conduct ed at the Community building Tuesday after, "school at 3:3'0' for a six week period. . • Miss Mary .Margaret ' Johnson wil! be in.charge of the class. Registration will be on Tuesday, Sept. 30 and the classes will' start the following week'. If enough registrations are taken the group may [be divided into several classes. Mrs. Housewife, Attention! V t , * \ \ Junior Bake SHopOpen The m& to freak The recekt* report 'fi-om Washington that censorship legislation1 for newspapers,-rad^io, motion pictures and all other forms of" communications in and out of the United States was about to be introduced in Congress brought'a prompt denial of anysucl^ .phjns from President Roosevelt. In spite of that, however, -the; news association that circulated the original story insists that it is true. Americans who value their liberty can only hopie that it is not.,..... Freedom of the press has always been one of the fun- dpmAT.t-.ai freedoms in our. democracy._Today \ve are arming to defend those freedoms—all of them. Our eyes are fixed outside our, country for signs of aggression/against us.. . But aggression does not always come from abroad; It .may be well. from,.time to time to turn back our gaze, and .'.search America for signs of internal attack upon traditional liberties. ** ?' '■' ' ,", In the dictat-ftr countries, freedom of the press was one of the first freedoms* to fall under the axe of government decree. Take away, a man's right to say what he honestly thinks,-and,yb'u :.set the stage -foi; a nation of puppets, all dancing vto?tH4^icious/music of/subtle,.propaganda. It has ' Prbm now on Mrs. Nbrtri Caftton Housewife will not have to'do "her own baking unless she wishes for nine North Canton Misses are, out to show their mothers, neighbors and friends that they can do their baking.for them. T 'It all' starietl out of "a" plan the girls had to do something on Saturday* morning that'would be of service to their community and help" them earn, their own money. . Saturday" morning' they met at the Community building with their pufcKases. of fjotfr, *eggs, chdcolatfe, and all the other ingredfents that" go. ,intp cookies- and cupcakes. Before rbng' they 'were busy1 ■'vi rriix'- ing*; bowls and cookie boards. The huge; pf en 'in.! the^.kitchtan.'of .the Community " building1' was" lighted and adjusted _ and the cookies pop- ped'Tri'to^i'ti'! "' '"'" »»."*_ '" *'-'" Visitors coming and going in the building 'about eleven o'clock caught the 'fragrance'' '6f fre&h cookies that settled around the stdlfways.' .'. ' '* ' ''" *, , 1;*: AH last week the girls were out taking orders for their junior bake shop and on Saturday they turned- out 34 dozen cookies and ten and a, fyalf .dozen cup ,cakes., t 1 They fcl'ari to' Continue their system of taking orders through the •■week and. doing their baiting on Saturday. When they get thoroughly organized*they will venture into take baking arid more difficult" or"" ders. Tlijjy' take orders oh 'any type of cookie1''the* hou'sewife . wAnts. Those-who were at the first session Saturday were Alice 'Wise, Nan LaRocco. Joy Warburton,- Marilyn gihah^Betty Hdhert, Jean King, Jeanne Werstler.-: Barbara Dorn and Ann LaRocco. The funds which the girls receive from their project will be placed in a- cfepbsilT to be- xised later foriacftvedflcatidhaltii^i-Eaidi to .the number of hours she spends at work. I From now on it will be baking hours at the Community building on Saturday morning as tlle £ills $tapd at their mixing bowls or watch the oven to get their cookies and cakes just right while Mrs. housewife can go. on a shopping trip or visit her beauty parlor. : o—=— Delegates to Attend Youth Conference Burglars Loot Jewelry Store' l i - <-■■ r Pens, Pencils, Watches Taken From Show Cases - XApproxiinately $500 worth of ladies' bracelets,, watches, pens and pencils and othia- jewelry were' -taken from the UecK "Jewelry and Optical Co., located.at'1^4 Market Av£. S.' between Saturday' night tjjttd S,unda^-.: noon when burg-lars brjAe the^loclc'on the door and :en- terla V'ae store. -' Most valuable merchandise ' had been' taken from the show cases but the itafe was not touched. The theft was "discovered Sunday.noon when William Edwaids,' assistant manager .stopped"* at'the' store." Police are continuing the investigation but as yet fiave no" "trace of the burglars. ' - _: o '—' Pie-School Study Glub Meeting ThMrsday ,- yzii£« - --- -;-y. Mrs. Norman Steiner, County Chairman,. Guest Speaker The- first -fall meeting •. of the Pre-school Mothers' Study club will be held'Thursday evening at the Comrniinity building at ^:30 in the form of a pot-luck suppgr. Any mother of a pre-school child is invited to attend ths "meeting. Mrs. Norman Stoiner,' " county study club chairman, will speak at the meeting and there will be' a play entitled "After the Church Supper" given by members of' the club, directed bv Mrs. Carl lehrrian. MrS.' Edgar Lowry will giv-s vote! selections, accoiiipdnied b'y'Mrs. Leo 'Shilling. Mrs. JDale Gerber is piogram chairman a'rid Mrs.-Robeu Castle will preside. Mrs.' Harry Schmitt is music chairman. o Booster Glub Has Bleachers for are generally in good condition and when all the riders are on time the entire routes can ife* covered in an hour'." " ' ' Both drivers leave the garage at Council Approves Addition to Village Pinal Step to Be Taken at No- ; vember-Election At -their regular * meeting Monday evening the,North Canton village council approved a measure to incorporate eleven'lots on the iiorth sfde' Of 'Seventh-street in the' village limits.;-\ ' ' -' " .* .' At the present +ime only one ol" these lots has- a home ori it which is'ipriva'tely owned. "That is' the property, of Charles Holben at the corner 6f 7th street and the Akron- Canton road. ' " , Thp i-wrt step-in the piwednre vo gpt^ the propevty into the villain is to take the proposal to the cunty commissioiers who will certify it to the county'board of elections to "be.placed on the ballot f"t the Novemb'er elections. . At the.,November elections the residents of the district, Mr. and Mrs. Holben, will cast' their vote to determine "whether or not the allotment will come into '.he village. Robert Smith, 21 of Akron, ar rested here for speeding and driving without a driver's license, was turned over to Akron detectives Saturday evening for stealing an* automobile.' Smith' was stopped by Deputy Warstler about 7 o'clock Saturday in the south part of North Canton for speeding. When he was told to drive to the village hall he tried to break away but was stopped after a short pursuit. ' A check -with Akron officials showed that the car was owned by James Jackson of Akron and had been reported stolen.* Smith was turned oVer to Akron officials for further disposal of his case. *- *—q *-*— ' CQimty Council Has Meetirig Drive Next Week ;'.i: ty £..~I First Meeting of Year to Be 'Held Tues'day, October-7 as Pot Luck Supper'at High School " * " ■ ; ! '■'•> 5!'- In recognition -of "Parent-Teacher" weefi: from September 28 to October 4, the N6rth Canton5 association is conducting a drive to get every parent in the community* Into P. T. A. work. ' . In past years ' the organization has been very active, carrying out many projects ' for the benefit of the school children. ' -; Included'in their projects are the purchase of rhythm instruments and records for use in the' grade school; hot lunches arranged "for the school' "childre'ri. the p'urbhase of dishes' and silverware and cooking utensils for use in the cafeteria; pui chase of a flag for the Cub" pack;, blankets and sheets to" equip a cot in the" first' aid' room' in tKe grade school; the donation * of money to help purchase ' school- grdund equipment; donation of money to the Red' CroSs; sponsorship of tuberculosis test's; purchase of band instruments and equipment for the school ahd the purchase of Junior Police rain coats and hats. In the coming year they plan to carry out other beneficial projects for the community and ask the support of all the parents'. Tlie first meeting of the ' year ' will ."be held October 7 at the high school' in the form of a pot luck supper." ; See proclamation on 'back page. .i%. S* tjiHS.' "The Christian Way for Our World" Discussion Topic - Repr«s4ntativeg'f-rdm Zion Re formed church will attend the Youth , conference to .be held iri New 'Philadelphia Sunday after- noon. .'. They Will leave in cars from the church in order to get there in time to register at 2 o'clock. The program is scheduled to start at 2:30. Dr. A. R. Keppel, member of the .:. Board of Christian Education will give the main" 'address of the afternoon, speaking on'"The Christian "Way for Qur World." The assembly will be broken up into 'sitf' discussion groups which wiH discuss the respective topics, "Cfhrist in Your Personal Religious Life," "Christ' in' Your .Home," "Christ in Your Church," "Christ in Your Vocation," "Christ in Your Leisure" and "Christ in the World Crisis." " ' '* _'". -. ' A consecration service will be held at the close of the conference. Several hundred young persons are expected to attend the cohfe-tence hvincitute-r-'ofie1' Ktfiid'N^d tUW*-;- ;t Special Meeting -Called ThRrsday-Evening- . Members of the Booster club are all set for the football game Saturday as far as seating arrangements gp." '' With the cooperation of some of the high school boys, they have elected bleachers to' take care of any crowd that may attend the game."The "bleachers extend from one twenty yard-line to the, other [ so there is a' good chance for the '■ boosters to see all that is going on. , The.next;Jnteeting". of the club will.be.a-special'one called for Thursday""'evenihg in "the high school'to hear from members of the football sqnstd. ia"_r well as Coach Ray', Swope'-•who* w_ill discuss the plans 'for- "HiV "football season. , T-f-; ^0-~^ Missionary Society Meeting; Wednesday ;Y t-5^-- » &-■' 'it's:: z\r ■ t , -. 4._^ ' ' " The Woman's Missionary society •, rf pomn3un*ty Christian church will hold the^r second fall meeting Wednesday evening, October 1 at the home of Mrs. Foster Crawford at 7:30. )_ The discussion topic for the evening will be "Democracy—A Way of Life.' Miss Virginia TuckeT will be the leader.- . A]-80 on :the program, Mrs. Har- ry fart will tell-the story of "The Back Door^rand Miss Charlotte Geidlinger: .win speak on "Biblical Roots of ^Democracy." Devotions ^"aibe.fleikbj^Mrs, E.-E. Starks a-nd/'a ^o^^cair'sSrill Vfollow-. ths pipgwn«SgBg_lR'-:^.j.?i^_l: _ Girl Scouts Conduct Fall Cookie Sale Plans Being Made for Harvest Supper in November , Five new i chairmen: ,\vere ap-1 Speaker pointed at the meeting of the] Stark County Council of the P. T. A. Monday evening. They are lyiiss Jean McDowell of Jackson, Mrs. T. R. Henning of Middlebranch, Mrs*. W. F. Lewkis of Pleasant View, ,Mrs. Keith Miller of ' Navarre and Mi-s. George Hinkle of Edgefield. Twenty-two units of the council were represented at the meeting which was held in Reedurban. The evening was divided into group "discussions on the various phases of P. TV A. \vork. The groups'-were lead by Mrs. W. V. Buchanan, Mrs. Harry Frank, Mis. R. G. Williams, Mrs. R. R. Stevens, Mrs. Smith Witter, Paul Anderson and Mrs. C. E. Schrock, Mrs. Charles Bates, Don Baitlett, Mrs. E. L. Clinger, Mrs. E. C. Bigler and Mrs; W: D. Trott.1 The Harvest supper sponsored by the council is to be held Nov. 3. Rabbi Latz Addresses Fraternity at Tells of Paradoxes in Current World Set-up. "Paradoxes i of the . Present World" was the topic spoken on hy Rabbi Latz at the dinner meeting of Phalanx fraternity Tuesday evening. - '..-,* Y ,*" in his talk he stressed how 'the* individual could use to profit in h,is own life what is - happening throughout the world. He also discussed the relation of religion to the situation'and stated' that it -didji't matt^i\w,hat the religion of. the individual was as long as h'«. was a real American. He also rherf- tioned the ways in which school", home and church could ,'do a better job in developing the young; per- Of Troop Members Need Scrap * Yarn .'for Knitting Project "North- Cantonf girl- :scouts> are conducting- a fall cookie sale of gnl scout cookies for the benefit of girl. scout activities. The sale will be concluded "at-the end of ."the month: ' The troop has voted to finish the knitting project" which was started last year. The girls are knitting an afghan* for-'wslr relief work. "Scrap yarn donations'which'are given to the"'hoop' members are used in ths project. '',.-'.' Election of officers for the year will lie held at the-next tioop meeting Thursday opening in the Woman's club room'rif the Comnu'nii y building at'6:30. At the ]ast. meeting patrols -were cl-o*-en so that individual members or the troop can .begin Work or. their first • and .second class teu.-;. Hi-Y Glub Advisers Start fail Programs Council*to Make Schedule County-Wide Events When the advisers of County Hi-Y, clubs met at the Central Y. M. C. A. Monday evening several new advisers weie introduced, among them John Guttner of Middlebranch. Other advisers from this district who were piesenf at the meeting included Rev. M. Dean Marston of Greentown. Roger Bishop of Hartville'and J. F. Switzer of Union- town.' ' ' A tentative schedule of county- wide events was piepared for consideration of the Stark County Hi- Y council ^yhich will' mebt at the Canton Y Sunday- afternoon, October 5. o Work Started on Maple The McCourt Construction Co. of Akron has been awarded the.contract to resurface West' Mdple St., a project recentlj-'apjirdved by the village council. Work is to get underway immediately arid will be completed within a month. Day Services in Two Churches Sunday Zion Reformed and. Community Christian Observe Annual Event This Week; Z^on Lutheran to-Mark Oct. 5 Rally . Day services will be held Sunday morning in bo.th. Zion Re- f oi med church ': and Community Christian while- Zion., Lutheran has scheduled its Rally t>ay^for October 5. , " .-. Sunday-school -and 'tKe worship hour in Zion Reformed church will be united in the adult and"* young- people's departments' " while the other departments' will 'eseh ' have their own services. •'"-' v ,:. Charles Pet'eis. of Minerva has been scheduled to speak at. the worship hour "and*Rev. M."E.* Beek will teach' the Sunday-school lesson. . . Clark Wehl is chairman' of the Rally Day.. committee and other committee "chairmen are' Mrs. William Kohr, "program chairrhan; Charles "Berger," reception ch§5r- man; Mason"* 'Wallace, ' pa-flcing chairman;, and^-GIaylEtedhV advertising". " "'..■ j-*;*"•'■'v. * *"*'- The'''#Bcial.-5er4!a>s'fTi^the Com- Imiitty iCliristiatt^cto-wcli: arall.ibe held during the Sunday-school hour with regular, services during the worship period. " Charles T.' Plastow of Canton will be the guest -teacher- of- the Men's Bible class. Special ' music wi.ll be presented~hy the High school ch'oir" Which "Will 'sing the' anthem, "Only One Prayer" by Huston' and the senioi choir which will sing "Let Mt. Zion Rejoice." Mips Martha Jean Oberlin will give a xylophone splo, "Minuet L'Antique," accompanied by Miss'Nor'ma Daily. ._ a— George Lindenberger Enlists in Marines Following his talk there was a round table discussion .with members of the fraternity asking questions. Also on the program was group singing led by Earl Greenho, with Russel Rudy at the 'piano. Robert "Van Horn was in charge of ths program. Thursdav evening the regular meeting1 of the club will be held at Hoover camp' at 5:30. It will . be game night with Cletus ' Moledor and Kenneth' Sluss in chargfe.' Eight of the young men attehdT ed the state conference held at Salem over the week-end. Tfre>' were Wilbur Bailey, .Robert ^ari Horn, Kenneth Rohver, Arlan Climes, OrvilleMiller. George Ross, George Gross' and Gifford Rohrer. -a—.: __ Glass Announced as Guest Speaker Attitude of Chinese Toward War Explained by Marine David Glass will be the speaker at Rotary meeting Thursday evening. His topic has not been 'announced. Last Thursday the members of the club were entertained with a talk on actual conditions in China as'seen by Serjeant Richard A. Cataldo, U. S. Marine who returned fiom his station at Shanghai last spring. Sergeant Cataldo was accompanied to the meeting by Sergeant Rhea who also spoke briefly about the work, done by ,the U. 3. Marines. ' ' ' '' Tn speaking of China, Sergeant Cataldo told of the attitude the coolies had toward the war. He stated that it was the more intelligent class of Ghinese who were supporting General * Chiang Kai Shek in the war against J'npan'arid that to the average' coolie the out- Come was of little importance' Tr. addition to his work in Shanghai, Serg'eant Cataldo has alfeo seen service in Quantico, Puerto Rico arid Chenwangtao. , "* . b '■ :" '''' Charles Strausser Home From West George Lindenberger of Wood- side St. has enlisted in the United States Marine'Corps :and-has'"been sent to the recruit depot of the Marine Barracks at Parris Island, South Carolina. He will be given preliminary training there and assigned to duty abodrd one of the ships of the navy or one of the navy yards or naval stations at home or at one Charles • Strausser, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. "Strausser" of 707 S6&th"Main St. returned home Friday evening from California where he 'recently, completed a two year, course at the Boeing schooj' of aeronaut}^'. ' ' ■ Mr. Strausser was a graduate of North Canton high 'school in 1936 ana spent Heidelberg college before going west. He plans to two years at ""'"' .airfaiawiia at nviii^ UI at. uiic u«»it SU'"S wesi. He PUU1S' ' U> of theiUriited States islagd iposses-j spend another week at home before isLons.^-V- 7 "" " """ going to$$,6rH-for.*aa;_a_irliae,--.^_r ■ r"-Y-.-,V^7*/.r .:■ •■'-.>,, ' ■ -Jfc""'-"7""'X'"'" ' ''TIYTY^'T"
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1941-09-24|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
JHt FLAG FIGHT
VOL. IS—No. 48
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1941
$1.50 PER YEAR
Farmers to Bally af
Meeting Thursday Evening
Planned as Debate Against
AAA on Wheat Tax Program •• ;i :• : •
A public rally of- the Stark County Tax Free Wheat association will
be held at Middlebranch high school
Thursday evening at 8 o^cIock.
Officials of the organization have
issued a challenge to]. the' 'Stark
county chairman, Columbiana county chairman and the stat'e chairman of the AAA to a public de
bate on the question which has
been raising protest from Ohio
faimers about wheat taxes. . '
Stark County Chairman Revell
Yarger has declined to debate on
the grounds that he has no authority to enter public debates.' However the meeting 'will be held open
for any person iri the AAA who
wishes to debate. , :
Russell' Kiko', chairman of Stark
and Columbiana fcounties of- the
Tax Free Wheat' association ' arid
. state chairman of the Ohio Marketing Quota Protest association,
and Edward .E.. Kennedy," business
and legislative counsel for the'XDhio
Marketing association -will appear
on the program and will debate in
the event the challenge of the association is "accepted.
— -o ^
Fr. Mechler Officiates at Final
. Rites.-for Aged;Wonjan - -.s
Funeral" services for- Mrs. Mary
Jane Marchand were held Monday
morning'in St. Paul's church in
North Canton :wlth Rev.'Fr' r Anthony Mechler singing the requiem
high mass. " "
The service was the final farewell to' the companionship which
Mrs.'Marchand'shared with her
twin sister, Mrs. -Catherine. Marchand ffom"-their childhood' days
back in the middle years of the
The twins, 86 years of age, held
the eKstiriction of'being the oldest
pair invthe county. They weie
brought here by their parents from
"Buffalo; N. Y.'whljn thei- -were only
three years of age afid'had resided
here, 'siiiee "' then. The'y married
brothers and in later . life" "Mis.
March'alntd;liyed''"ih. North -Canton
while" Jier' twin sister' made her
home-in' Canton. ' "•" ' '
InJJadditibn to her sister *'she is
YThough th<».new rPStJi'tfions -ire bound to cause msi»y !?*?v