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-- m-- THE BLUE RIBBON VOL. 19—No. 15 NORTH CANTON/ STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1942 $1.50 PER YEAR Let'$ Live Off Our Fat Twenty-Seven Students on Semester Honor Roll Phyllis Groom, Senior, Sets High Mark With Six Courses Over 90; Louis Acheson, Karl Schug Also Lead Scholarship Race; Eleven Others With Extra Work Also Bank High , "-ifes," said old Aunt Matilda, who was a little girl during the lean days of the Civil War, "Now is the* time for us to' lfye off our fat." "What do you mean—to live off our fat?" I asked her. "Just like a bear does when he hibernates for the -winter, without eating anything. All summer long he eats all that he wants and puts on a lot of extra flesh. Then, when ; .,.. , , -,,=,, -„„ -r„<u - „ i j • i • ^ ii - a. j -i ' llth grade: and David J>ry, ±tuui fall comes, he dens up m his cave for the winter and keeps j FrySj Glenn Golloway, Virginia afive by Using Up the fat he has accumulated." Lesh,' Jean Masline and Evelyn -. "I see what you mean, Aunt "-Matilda. For years here in j Metzger of the 12th grade. the United States, we've bought freely of everything that we! In the seventh grade Barbara wanted and could afford. Now, it's time for us to stop buying | Giav and Phyllis McDowell were all but the necessities." 6 ! on the semester honor roH and "And begin to use up the old things," the practical old lady suggested. "Don't be afraid to have darns in the heels of! your stockings ... to make bread pudding out of stale slices of bread ... to fold up and put away the paper that 9 comes around packages ... to have a string bag once more. ... and a crock for bacon grease and a little wire soap dish in/which you can use up every scrap of soap. It won't hurt yoii, or, any other housekeeper in this town, to learn the kind of thrift that women used to practice!" Twenty-seven- students in the North Canton high school achieved the honor of a place on the semester honor roll for getting ail grades above 90 while 23 received honorable mention for having all grades except one above the 90 mark. Phyllis Groom, member of the, senior class, not only attained high marks in the average course bat received all grades above 90 in six courses, two more than the average student carries. Louis Acheson, sophomore, and Karl Schug, senior, also set a high record by getting grades above 90 in five courses. Other students who also earned honor rating for getting four grades above 90 and an additional class above 85 were David Gibler, Gene Shook and Dolores Kintz of the 10th grade, Virginia Archer and Martha Jean Oberlin in the With a new rich continent and the most efficient industrial system in the world, we've been an extravagant people the past few decades. When things were a little worn, we discarded them and got something new. When it was a nuisance to save things, we simply threw them away. But now, the industry'which has provided for us so lavishly is at work on the machines of war. Now, its main objective is not to raise our standard of living, but to win this war as soon as possible. Sp it's up to us to cooperate by saving . . . conserving.. . making ov<ar ... e^en doing without sometimes. ... / -<-Pw%fea.il do tnis*-viK'u1 good -grace here in America, bteau&e we know that*when victory comes, industry will go right to work for US again. At this moment, I think we all agree that nothing .matters but the war. When other things do matter, we will' again be able to buy all that we need of every good thing. Like the bear in spring, we will soon begin to accumulate fat once more. * Something to Remember What will happen to. America after the war? How will wel meet our rising government debt, change our economy back' to a peace-time basis and continue with our job of making America into the best place to live in the world ? Such problems are causing grave concern in the minds of many Americans at the present time. In a recent speech v Dr. Eobert G. Sproul, president of the University of California, pointed out some facts that should reasure us on these points. After the war, he said, "the land and its resources will still be here; all of the knowledge of mankind from the beginning of history to the present will still be ours . . . Such adjustments as we may have to make in our social and economic scheme -will not destroy our democracy as long as we preserve inviolate its central and fundamental principle of respect for and recognition of the dignity and worth of the individual." fo That concept of the. individual has always been one of the foundations of our freedom. Because of it we are able to work where we please, save our money or spend it, worship as we wish and enjoy all our other liberties. Whatever happens in the months to come, we must remember that and let nothing destroy it. Waste Not. .. Want Not America has always been a wasteful country. Nature has been so lavish and mass production so prolific that we've had an abundance of everything from crude oil to hair pins. Advertising and attractive prices have encouraged our natural tendency to get something new rather than to patch things up or get along with the old. Now things are different. Over night, almost, there are shortages. We begin to see dimly for the first time what it would mean to have to make the old thing "do" much longer than we wish—what it would mean to "get along" with what we have. We begin to realize that discards tucked away in the attic, or piled up in a shed in the back yard, or even thrown on the village dump heap, have value. Freedom to waste is among the luxuries we must sacrifice during the war. We've got to begin saving our resources, turning them to the best account for victory. Though we may have to pull in our belts now, in the long run the habit of saving will do us good. Perhaps after the war, when our factories begin turning out all kinds of civilian goods again, we'll make more careful use of our raw materials and have a greater appreciation of manufactured products than we've ever had before, Norma Harrison, Doris Hanel and Maxine Detimore received honorary mention. Five members of the 8th grade, Thelma Huth, Howard -McCamant, John Owen, Margaret Smith, and Folden Stumpf were on the honor roll and four others, June Bear, Dolores Newell, Marilyn Overholt and James Yonally were on the honorable mention list. Robeit Ebel, Doris Chelpka, Peggy Capley, Joan Boeske, Pauline Hess and Arthur Schneider received all grades above 90 and Jack Kintz, Inez McDowell, Richard Braucher, Ed Bierly, Ellen Sponseller, Don Stover and Dick Studer received honorable mention. Jean King, Robert Mathie and Carol Price of the 10th grade were on the straight honor roll while Patricia, Bernard, Alice Wise, Richard Firestone and Mary Metzger, had one grade under 90. *In the 10th grade honor roll students were Barbara Curry and Elva Keith while Doris Day and Tom Smith made the honorable mention roll. Richard Claypool and Kenneth Schug were the only seniors, other than those carrying extra courses) on the honor roll, while Zane Schlemmer and Paul Schwaliie were on the honorable mention list. All of these students, in addition to five others were also on the honor roll or honorable mention list for the last six weeks period. The other students were Loren Fawver, Ellen Holben, Roberc Smiley and Bud Warstler of the junior class who were on the honorable mention list for the six weeks and Norma Daily, senior, who was on the same list. V Class in fSutrifion io Start Next Tuesday Board of Education Sponsors Evening Study for Adults A class in nutrition for adults wil be started in the home ec department of the high school next Tuesday evening at 7:30. The classes, sponsored hy the Board of Education and conducted by Miss Helen Schleppi, home ec teacher, will be held for 8 or 12 meeting's, lasting for two hours each time. They have been planned to teach women the best ways to get the most nutrition from their food, how to purchase economically, establish good food habits in their families, make more use of local foods, and make better use of money used for food by studying the market and price lists. Other problems brought up by those attending the class will also be discussed. The first meeting will be health movies and registration. A similar- class was held several years ago and proved very successful. o John Deetz Succumbs i Following Heart Attack Howard McGtte Dies in Veterans9 Hospital Funeral Services Thursday at Home and Zion Lutheran Howard C. McCue, 48, of 363 Hower St., died in Veterans' hospital in Dayton Monday afternoon, Feb. 2, 1942 at 2 o'clock. He had been in the hospital since last fall. He was employed by the General Baking Co. and had lived in North Canton for 10 years. He is survived by his widow, Edith McCue, one daughter, Eileen and two sons, Robert and Howard Jr., all of the home; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E. McCue of Delroy, Ohio; a sister, Nell K. McCue of Canton and two brothers, Ernst L. McCue and James L. McCue, both of Canton. Funeral services will be held from the home Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock and from Zion Lutheran chuich at 2:30. Rev. Paul A Rempe of Bellevue will be the officiating minister. Burial will be in Forest Hill cemetery. The Lewis parlors are in charge of the arrangements. o — Hoted Hoosier Poet Speaks at High School Author-Lecturer Tells Would Be Authors to Write of Things at "Home Martin Reese Pogue, widely known lecturer, author and professor h&ld~the entire high school student body in close attention as he entertained and lectured on poetry at the North Canton high school Monday morning. The poet is one of those dynamically interesting men who are always in great demand and his simple homespun philosophy and humor have a quality that is welcomed alike by old and young. He will be fifty-one on Feb. 13—"one day too late to be a Lincoln and too early to be a Valentine," he says. He gave his philosophy of life, Keep Smiling, by quoting from one of his poems: "Keep smiling till victory is won." Mr. Pogue had a word to say to those interested in writing. His advice is: "Write about the thing at your own door step, not about far away places that you have never seen . . . Write about the things common to yourself and everyone." The poet's success along this line could easily be judged by the breathless attention of the students and their hearty, genuine laughter at his humor as they listened to such poems as "The .Cookie Jar," "The Icin' in the Pan," "The Peanut Bucket Lid," and "Fix the Fire." Quite realistically, he pointed out the prospects of earning a living by writing are attained only by about one out of ten thousand. But he believes the benefit derived from creative writing by anyone is amply repaid in the achievement of self-expression and the knowledge of doing something original. The versatile author is also a radio artist and is heard twice weekly over WLW. - He has two spots—as he says—in the program, Truly American, at 6:30 p. m. Saturdays and he has charge of the program, Wayside-Windows, Sundays at 10:15. a, m. — o World Christians Stud? for flebecca Glass Students Laugh at Clock; Classes to Start Later School Children to Keep Regular Schedule, One Hour Later br the Clock, if Plan Meets With Approval Tax Collectors at Hoover Co. Next Week Boy Scouts Pledge Further Aid to Nation on Scout Week Anniversary Living up to the heritage handed them by the Boy Scouts of the first world war and the example set for them by loyal scouts in other countries today, the Boy Scouts of America will observe Boy Scout Week from February 6 to 12 with increased energy along home defense lines.- • Already mobilized as a national unit, scouts in North Canton and Canton area are working for complete organization for local defense bytApril 1, a scant two months away. At their weekly meetings the leaders stress work planned to teach them the full extent of their duties in any emergency that may happen. They constantly seek new members to aid in the work and J to impress upon the boys the need -/or'full equipment- and uniforrjGto aid them at-their work. The boys also take intensive training in work such as first aid, and other emergency measures as well as advancement in scout rank to better train them for their work. While they study this work they will continue their regular activities in scout work, learning new; arts and going on camping and] hiking trips. ! In January the local North'Stark district, of which the three North Canton troops are a part was organized for the work. Other troops in the district include Troop 3 at Fairhope, Troops 44 and 48 at Louisville, Troop 42 at Middle- branch, Troop 43 at Uniontown, Troop 45 at Hartville and Troop 47 at Greentown, a senior scout troop and Cub Pack 5. Charles Smith of North Canton is district commissioner of these troops, which also have neighbor-! hood commissioners and individual scoutmasters. The neighborhood commissioners are Paul Strausser,! H. L. Schug, George Kaiser and| George Neiport. Scoutmasters of the three North Canton troops are Addison Robert's of Troop 1, Jerry SJcCarty'of.Tioop '35 and John Patterson of Troop 10. Mr. Smith is in charge of the Sfehidr Scout troop and Phil Stahler is Cub Master. • In their work in the Civilian Defense" program the scouts are organized ,as a unit but are subject to call by the district supervisor of defense for whatever duty is necessary. Every effort oi the scouts is being turned toward pre (.Continued on" Page Seven) Collection of Income Tax Not Made at Village Hall Hoover employees who must pay income tax should have no difficulty as far as convenience goes for two collectors from the internal revenue office in Canton will be at the plant next Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 10, 11 and 12 to aid in the collection. They are Frank Brown and Ludwig Dill- man. A number of persons have inquired at the village hall about paying their income tax there. Only utility bills are collected there and for those who are not Hoover employees the tax must be paid at the revenue office in the Canton postoffice. o Pvt. Kolp Promoted io First Class Rank Former Hoover Employee Stationed in Oklahoma Private Jerome Kolp, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kolp, has been promoted to the grade of Private First Class at Will Rogers Field, Oklahoma where he is assigned to one of the bombardment squadrons as an airplane mechanic. Pvt. Kolp enlisted in the Army Air Corps last May and reported for duty at Will "Rogers Field on June 18. He is a graduate of North Canton high school and prior to his enlistment was employed at the Hoover Co. His brother, Austin Kolp, is stationed with an infantry division at Camp Shelby, Miss. School children in North Canton, both in the public and parochial schools will laugh at the alarm clock next Monday morning when, it shrills out its unwelcome mesr sage, turn over and go back to. sleep for another hour. For while the rest of the world- turns out sleepily for work at an advanced hour under daylight saving time, the school children will continue on their regular schedule, although at a later hour by the. clock. School officials plan to try this arrangement until they see how e£-. ficiently" it works and get- the opinion of the parents. Those on the rural routes, who have to leave for school earlier than the others, should benefit most from the later hour. According to the clock classes will take up at 9:20 instead of 8:20 and will be dismissed an hour later in the evening. o ... ... Defense Council to Meet Next Week Volunteers to Be Assigned to Various Work Units A meeting of the committee chairmen of the Civilian Defense program will be held at the village hall next Thursday evening when, volunteers will be assigned to their respective groups for further activity. Howard Zengler is genera! chairman of the defense setup in North Canton. Starting next Wednesday evening Captain Laurence Maloney will conduct a series of lectures on "Bombs" of all types and how to take care of them should the need arise. The class is open to all those interested and will he held in the village hall. Rats in Classroom to Prove Lesson in Good Nutrition f Time is Valuable! -: It's the leakage of little driblets of time that saps our accomplishment, writes Robert R. Updegraff, business and advertising counsellor, in the current Rotarian magazine. One harassed war-industries executive, he recounts, found money couldn't replace the wasted periods. Dozens of successful personages, Updegraff relates, have completed their work in moments other people waste. Walter Camp developed the "Daily Dozen" exercises as a means of keeping fit in spaife minutes. Emily Post writes her notes in odd moments'/John- Erskine has written books a paragraph &&ytScue^^ -*-. ,*-^ -}ji_., -;,.r. ..-. Funeral Held From Home Wednesday, Burial in North Canton Cemetery Funeral services for John W, Deetz, 78, were held Wednesday afternoon at the home at 407- McKinley St. with Rev. M. A. Cossa boom in charge. Burial was in North Canton cemetery, with the Lewis parlors in charge. Mr. Deetz died Sunday afternoon in the home following a heart attack. He was a life resident of Stark county and a member of the Community Christian church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Emma Deetz; three daughters, Mrs. Ralph Hess of North Canton, Mrs. Roy Roshong of Glen- co, 111., and Mrs. Lester Cole of Houston, Tex.; two sons, Oliver F. and Lester J. of North Canton; 12 grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Lizzie Lantzer of Canton and Mrs. H. S. Hossler of East Canton; and two ^brothers, Frank of East Spar- l£iana\;'Da,Tiiot:CiMbn. *•-.?■-:.■»/< - w> aw aa r =-y.yyyy4 A study of "Outstanding Christians in the World" will be the topic at the meeting of the Rebecca class of the Zion Reformed church at their meeting Thursday evening. Mrs. M. Chelpka will speak on "Albert Sweitzer," Miss Kathryn Beck will discuss "Toyaniko Kaga- wa," Miss Harriet Gibler will speak on "Madame Chiang Kai Shek," and Glenn Royer will talk on "E. Stanley Jones." Mrs. * Walter Trott is program chairman and Mrs. Clarence Mem- mer is hostess chairman. Mrs. Harvey Lesh will be in charge of devotions and special music will be xylophone selections By Miss Margaret Livingston, accompanied by Miss Virginia Lesh. *6—. Greentown Store Open Sam Cooper, who has had extensive experience in the grocery business, has purchased • - the • Boston Food Store in Greentown and opened for business on -Monday. The store is managed as a super-market- ■* . - - - * * Mr. Cooper - also has another store in Canton. ... Bud Suffers From "Coffee Nerves" While Healthy Companion Shows Results of Drinking Milk First Aid is one of the many skills Boy .Scouts in this and other districts are mastering in' order that they may be of the greatest possible aid wherever they are needed. It is also part of their program to live up to their slogans, "Strong for America" and "Be Prepared." Groundhog Says "Winter"; Robins Chirp "Spring" The comparatively warm days of last week, while not exactly springtime, brought a" definite sign of spring when Mrs. Lee Scott of Portage St. reported seeing four robins in her yard. They \yere very- busy seeking food to eat and seemingly content that they were not out of season. Whether they thought spring had arrived and had flown north or whether they have been wintering here cannot be ascertained. But in any event, although the groundhog says the're-will-beat least six more weeks of- winter, the robins indicate that spring cannot'be too many Chaplain Morman Emch Speaker ai Rotary Democratic Efficiency to Win War, Guest Declares Chaplain Norman Emch of Louisiana, visiting in North Canton last week, was guest speaker at Rotary club Thursday evening. Chaplain Emch is an honorary member of the organization and was an active member while residing here. He spoke of his experiences and his work in the army camps and told of the spirit of the men there All denominations work together in the camps he stated to carry on the work among the men. There is a large chapel in each camp built by the government and is used by the Jews, Catholics and Protestants for their services. Chaplain Emch is stationed with the unit of the old Rainbow division. Gutscfaer Funeral Monday Afternoon Funeral services were held Monday afternoon for Mrs. Mary Harter Gutscher, 74, who died Friday afternoon, January 30, 1942, at her home in Canton following an illness of several weeks. Mrs. Gutscher was a resident of Stark county, a member of Zion Reformed and Evangelical church Molly Pitcher council, Daughters of America and Service Star Legion. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Paul Moledor of the home; two sisters, Mrs. Allen Lentz of Louisville and Mrs. Will-am Reed of Hymera, Ind., ami a grandson, Rev. M. E. Beck officiated at the services at the honw and in Zion Reformed church. Burial was in North Canton cemetery. The Lewis funeral parlors was in charge. Legion Plans to Goilecf Scrap Metal * In cooperation with other Legion Posts throughout the state and with the state organization, the North Ganton American Legion post is making plans to collect scrap metal.throughout the village district. More definite information is. to be announced- later. * "The Legidii is .also considering purchase'of severaLilags..The next meeting will,be a-.dinner meeting on 3Peb.-f 16< afe-vtfce -. Community, 'building;; A • ^v=,77-A... , .. . I Eight Arrested for Traffic Violations Eight drivers were arrested during the past week for traffic violations in North Canton district and summoned to appear in mayor's court. * Local officers arrested Charles Harner of Everett and Robert Keifer Jr. of Akron. Three drivers arrested by state patrolmen were Lawrence Thacker of Greentown, Lawrence Liggett of Akron and Howard Loehr of Canton. Deputy sheriffs ."reported Victor George Lenzo, of "Newcomerstown, Clarence, Smola of Cleveland and Hoirier; Gotshall-of-Carrollton. / I "Rats in the class room" may have some vague or emphatic meaning, when muttered by high school students, but when their teachers take up the phrase it is time to investigate. So I did. It didn't take long to find them —the teacher very willingly showed me where they were. Up at the front of the class room in the home ec department two of them very contentedly curled up in their own little corners, seemingly content with their world and not at all put out at being caught in a school room. Miss Helen Schleppi, the teacher in the department very calmly stated, "This one doesn't act very well. A case of coffee nerves." Coffee nerves? In a rat? But that does seem to be the case. The two rats, both white, are part of a seventh grade hygiene class project, determined to show the difference between good and poor nutrition in the diet. Lulu and Bud, as the students named them lifter much discussion, are on entirely different diets. Lulu, already very tame, is fed meat, potatoes, milk, bread and butter, vegetables and fruit. Bud, much more timid in actions, is being very poorly fed, living on a diet of meat and potatoes, bread, candy, coffee, and soft drinks. (He also has a little lead in his diet now as well because he nibbled at my pencil point when I pushed it through the wire at him). For six weeks, which equals several years in human life, the two rats will be kept on their diets. At the end of this time the students will note the change in their appearance and behavior. The rats are to be weighed each week. Then, for six more weeks, the diets will be reversed, and the changes again noted. The project is part of the class work in the study of nutritions' in food and the value that certain types of food have for the body. o Legion Auxiliary Sews for Red Gross The next regular meeting of the American Legion auxiliary will be next Wednesday, Feb. 11 at 1:30 in the Community building. All members are asked to attend and bring their tax stamps so they can, be sent into state headquarters im- ' mediately. On' Wednesday of this week members of -the -auxiliary met for an all day Red Cross sewing- session at the Community building..At the last regular meeting plans were discussed for a party with'the Legion members in the near- future.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1942-02-04|
|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|
THE BLUE RIBBON
VOL. 19—No. 15
NORTH CANTON/ STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1942
$1.50 PER YEAR
Let'$ Live Off Our Fat
Twenty-Seven Students on
Semester Honor Roll
Phyllis Groom, Senior, Sets High Mark With Six Courses
Over 90; Louis Acheson, Karl Schug Also Lead Scholarship Race; Eleven Others With Extra Work Also Bank
"-ifes," said old Aunt Matilda, who was a little girl during the lean days of the Civil War, "Now is the* time for us
to' lfye off our fat."
"What do you mean—to live off our fat?" I asked her.
"Just like a bear does when he hibernates for the -winter, without eating anything. All summer long he eats all
that he wants and puts on a lot of extra flesh. Then, when ; .,.. , , -,,=,, -„„ -r„ry, ±tuui
fall comes, he dens up m his cave for the winter and keeps j FrySj Glenn Golloway, Virginia
afive by Using Up the fat he has accumulated." Lesh,' Jean Masline and Evelyn
-. "I see what you mean, Aunt "-Matilda. For years here in j Metzger of the 12th grade.
the United States, we've bought freely of everything that we! In the seventh grade Barbara
wanted and could afford. Now, it's time for us to stop buying | Giav and Phyllis McDowell were
all but the necessities." 6 ! on the semester honor roH and
"And begin to use up the old things," the practical old
lady suggested. "Don't be afraid to have darns in the heels
of! your stockings ... to make bread pudding out of stale
slices of bread ... to fold up and put away the paper that
9 comes around packages ... to have a string bag once more.
... and a crock for bacon grease and a little wire soap dish
in/which you can use up every scrap of soap. It won't hurt
yoii, or, any other housekeeper in this town, to learn the kind
of thrift that women used to practice!"
Twenty-seven- students in the North Canton high school
achieved the honor of a place on the semester honor roll for
getting ail grades above 90 while 23 received honorable mention for having all grades except one above the 90 mark.
Phyllis Groom, member of the,
senior class, not only attained high
marks in the average course bat
received all grades above 90 in six
courses, two more than the average
student carries. Louis Acheson,
sophomore, and Karl Schug, senior,
also set a high record by getting
grades above 90 in five courses.
Other students who also earned
honor rating for getting four
grades above 90 and an additional
class above 85 were David Gibler,
Gene Shook and Dolores Kintz of
the 10th grade, Virginia Archer
and Martha Jean Oberlin in the
With a new rich continent and the most efficient industrial system in the world, we've been an extravagant people
the past few decades. When things were a little worn, we
discarded them and got something new. When it was a nuisance to save things, we simply threw them away. But now,
the industry'which has provided for us so lavishly is at work
on the machines of war. Now, its main objective is not to
raise our standard of living, but to win this war as soon as
possible. Sp it's up to us to cooperate by saving . . . conserving.. . making ov