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foaagggjaj^ttj^^ The Life of the Future Some people, looking- ahead into the future after the war, "say' that hur system" of living is going* to be tremendously changed, and that we shall hardly know the new world as it will, be then. Some are tn'mking that the country will go over tp" a communistic or socialistic state, that most of us will5 worls for "the government, and people will come down sojnewhere near a common level. No' doubt we .face important changes, but our previous wars have not been followed by any great so.cial revolution. After the last war the people went back to systems of businessVanid government very like those that prevailed before. The country h4d made grand progress under its fundamental principles, arid" they saw no feasdti for tipping- this system upside down. If it shall appear after the present war that Russia under communism is making far greater progress than the United States; and that its people are living- in a comfort far greater than ours, a good many people might turn to communism. Even then it is doubtful if our people would like a system that needs abolition of personal freedom to make it Work. Anyway our people know that the poverty of the Russian people under communism is pitiful, compared with the relative prosperity of the average American family. The principal thing to happen after the wiar will be heavy taxes. Many people will have to live simpler lives, and get along with less personal service. They will gain greater power by this self-reliance. They will have to cut out some luxuries. There is a general promise that unemployment shall be done away with after the war. Business sees the necessity of finding -work for the people. That should largely do away with the .'regular depressions that have cursed the land. We shall perhaps-conclude after the war that without these dreadful -periods of financial disaster, the country is better than ever. - , ' , Women9sS<mget World The first World war opened many doors of opportunity to women, in occupations in which previously the workers were, mostly men.. The present war opens still- more doors. I£ millions of women hold jobs formerly filled" hy men, many of them will probably stay,in similar employments when pea£e comes. "It has been natural for women to feel some dissatisfaction or resentment, wlien in the past they saw themselves" excluded from' many openirig's because of their Sex. They felt perfectly able to do these''things, but the great obstacle of being- a woman kept them out. They were often given lower pay because they were women. There was a. reason for the difference in pay in many cases, since in the case of ^a man an employer felt he would get the benefit of the man's experience for a long time. If it was a woman, she might quit soon because of getting married. With many married women keeping on at money earning, jobs, some, differences in opportunity for the two sexes may disappear.- * - \ - Matiy girls u&fd'tb say they wished"the'y were boys. They saw their boy friends having- .greater freedom and opportunity. They wished they had these chances. They are getting- many of them now. Perhaps the fashion among- women and girls., of wearing trousers -has some .relation to this feeling. They may formerly have resented their limitation to skirts, and now they .seem to like, the-freedom- to choose the convenience which th^y find in. the masculine, garment. Will the present broader opportunity for' women's work keep the men out of jobs after the war? It did not se.em.to do, so following the first World war. When millions of women gffto work, they ear n money which 'they spend, and which puts many men- to work. Anyway if women want to work and earn money, they sliould have fhe chance." '.-;-f VOL. 20—No. 19 NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, 1943 ?2.00 PER YEAR Red Cross Drive Gets Under Way Here Prepare Gardens Now to Prevent Food Shortage Hoover Company Employees May Secure Garden Plots; Every Family Sliould flan to Produce Part o^?"pq4 for Next Winter There may be snow on the ground but this is the time when one should be thinking about garden seeds and garden plots and getting garden tools ready for those long days of hoeing and weeding ahead. For the American family that grows a garden this summer \yill-be the American family that wil) have the best nieals next winter. For the first time in. American history rationing of food is not just something done in other places where jfo.od is scarce—but it is a reahty*that has struck right at the center of the dining ta<ble-. The* best way to remedy that is to go back to the farm days, when the greater part of the food' was raised right at home. Some families" may hesitate to plan a garden because they have no place to grow one. If they are Hoover Co. employees that is easily remedied for the company is again planning larger garden plots than they had last year to accommodate more families. Other folks may be able to rent a small plot of land— and a good garden need not be a large one to provide plenty of food. The Hoover garden plots for individual families will be located at the north and south ends of North Canton. Each plot will measure 50x50 feet or 50x100 feet. This land will be put in a good state of fertilization for growing vegetable**!, and the ground will be ready for planting in May. . These garden plots will- be available at no charge to all Hoover Company employees who may want them. Factory employees may leave their reauests at the Safety Office and office and engineering department employees may leave theirs with the Cooperative department. Preparation and distribution of these gardens is under the direction of the Garden committee composed of Oliver Horton, chairman, Edson Gerber and Louis Walters. families who are planning their own gardens should be certain the ground is in good condition to raise garden produce. Soil from the garden plot will be tested by County Agjf.nt Ormann Keyser's office 'upon request, when a sample of the soil., is submitted. Gardens should be planned to produce the largest amount of vegetables possible. When winter comes around again next year, many families will be thankful for the foresight they used; in growing just as much of their own food as they could in order to provide for their meals and conserve^the,food supply available for"the men overseas. There are a number" of 'garden booklets and djher in*forma.tipfi which gardeners may secure to aid them with what may be their first venture at raising their own food supply. A limited number of copies of the recent publication, "Victory (Continued on. Page four) , o 'W+ryfjWf v .-ts&y*- ,_. Volunteer Workers Plan Door-to-Door Campaign Proceeds to Go Largely for Benefit of Men Overseas; to Aid Families in Emergencies at Home Also 1ED .-eil&S^HSQilRtlJttl- ry. mALmWMM^^mB: Edward Kane te Sing Role of Hoffmann in Canton Opera Program Retail Trade Difficulties These are hard times for retail trade, with the scarcity of many lines-of merdiandfee; departure of-Salespeople for war service or defense *worJ*:,- etc.-The public cannot expect as quick service as it has ih normal, times. If a business place is short,of help, the public "may have fo wait a little longer an5,v§tandj)atjently,for a fe-*v, minutes, while those ahead, are, attended to. The American people areroften t/>o impatient about sucKsTiQ!c:&-pfi36disJc&^ last as long ■as people think. They ai;e but. a* slight interruption of our comfort, and very trifling' coi*n]pared; with the things the boys of,the jupned;forces are suffering. ., ' _■:._. Don t* groan and find fault if some-inexperienced person does-not-know;ail-about'the goods; 'or makes*some little' errotv People should'remember the times when they were inexpert about their own-work,'aiHJ'lS^ve' sympathy." --" - - TM AmdentG^mUy List ' Our people mourn, deeply- qyer, the. casualty lists in tlie war. There is also a formidable, and-.]deplorable casualty list on .the home front, ..c<msi^i"tigfof**th*e .people *who are hurt in accidents in peacetime pur^uf£'s.~Ttls*a sad and tragic thing _ th|at 93;000 people in this''country (lost their lives fin such ae- ^ cidents last, year, and the^astbiu^hin^ number of 9,300,000 ™ w'ire'.Tnjuredl A" tremendous; loss" of- manpower -was involved in; these mishaps.', Tlje'jQQSJSM pa£& i-Qk&x&fri people, and the time, lost by' absence .from work, constitute a heavy burden. - The annua^'ptfl^ication-of-such lists Js a. reminder that daily life is full of-danger.-.When we; are most hopeful, and be.just the ; Presentation to Be Given March 5 and. .6 in. Lincoln Auditorium - Edward Kane; handsome and tal- Jented New York tegpr,; has arrived in' Canton to sing the role of fio'ff- imann' in the Canton. 'Civit . Ojpeca. .presentation to he given *in Lincoln auditorium. Qn March 5 and 6. Mr. Kane will replace Thomas ^Nichols, who hfas Sung th'e* leading 'tenor roles since the organization iof the Canton Opera • association. He is awaiting immediate, call, into the army. ' *' -.Mr. Kane is a well known concert 'Svtist 'and sings leading roles' ments which they-had ;in .both., Stand and light opera, class. Three girls, Rita Fire Damages Homes Thursday One Nearly Destroyed as Blaze Starts From Defective Chimney -. -- The North Canton fire department was called to extinguish blazes in two homes last Thursday noon and. evening. The first call came shoitly after noon when the department was called to the home of John Boettler on Lauby road, between Greensburg and Greentown. The fire was believed to have started in the attic from a defective chimney and the whole upper story was completely destroyed and extensive water damage was done on the first floor. Part of the contents of the home were saved. A neighbor was the first one to see the fire and called the fire department. Mr. Boettler was at 'Kome' at the time, it started. "Tlie loss was estimated' at two thousand dollars. The home was not covered1 hv insurance. . Thg, second] fire, call came at 8:55 Thursday evening when flames were :discovered in the home of Charles D. Forrest on Winesap Ave. in Orchard Acres. Mr. Forrest; who had been away, came home to discover flames- shooting from the oil fui- ,nace and. summoned the firemen. The air conditioning system was carrying the smoke and heat throughout the house. Damage, which was caused mostly by smoke, was estimated at $225 for the contents and $1200 for the home. The building was covered by .insurance. _ Q Mrs. Buchanan PTA Sneaker Tuesday Mis., W. V. Buchanan spoke on -the duty- of parents to their children at the Parent.-Teachers meeting- Tuesday evening in the high school. She is the East District Di- lector of the State Parent-Teachers Board. Also on the program for tha evening, the. high school band, directed by George Nickles gave a 15 minute concert and girls of Miss- Refen Schleppi's home economics class gave a style show with gar- made- in Homing, Ration Calendar Coupon 21. GASOLINE — A-book No. 4 expires March SUGAR—Coupon No. 11 (3 lbs.) expires March 15. Stamp No. 12, valid after March 15, is , .worth five pounds, and must last for. eleven weeks, through May. COFFEE—Stamp No. 25 (1 lb.) expires March 21. TIRES—Class A. First inspection deadline March 31. SHOES—Stamp 17, June 15. Arrives m India "j»8£r *" /-. \ - a hv ^i..., Mr, ... , .Si fr—-- ' '•■-WJ i% ' VV • v/?jfJb * V-'HBw \~^*-"A'?ffA • •"*,■*.- ■ -J%i«ii* V-y.'*;z?,'. 1 *':-*'.x' s . 4 .-*■ • * * A.*/- ■ : fc*«'ty.h».^-ili:"«, r-A-.A. **-~'i^-u MISS FRANCES SEEDERLY Word has been leceived heie that Miss Frances Seederly, former girls' secretary at the Community building has arrived safely in India with the Red Cross. Miss Seederly left North Canton last fall to enroll with the Ro'l Cross for overseas duty. She had been a member of the Community Lfui'l'dSi/g sLaif. for ^Z"zr> •; is now with the Red Or service*. Robin Denies Winter, Brings Touch of Spring Norma Kolp Reports First Robin Near Home on Hower Street Snow on the ground and cold wind sweeping around the corners —but it still is close to springtime. Miss Norma Kolp of Hower St. is the one who might well say, "If robins come, can spring be far behind?" for she is the first one to leport seeing this cheery young iellow this spring. He was sitting in a tree and then 11 ew over to perch on a telephone wire, as if he were looking over the situation. That was last Thursday when the days were bright and a little warmer than they have been this week. But with winter making a comeback Mr. Robin and many other birds are going to need the help of.their .human friends to keep from going hungry until sjning really comes. On cold snowy days the birds could well use a few crumbs and seeds of almost any kind until their own natural supply from weeds are. uncovered by the snow. Yes, Mr. Robin has made his fust appearance in North Canton —just a little early for his own Rood, maybe, but he won't suffer if iii? fiiends, glad to see him again, give him a little food to help tide him over the rough days until spring really comes. Plain Twp. Defense Program Organized to Red Cross workers in North Canton have started the 1943 war fund drive this week with a house-to-house campaign to collect funds from North Canton contributors. Mrs. William Leed is chairman of the North Canton organization and there are approximately forty workers aiding1 in the work. The quota for the Canton area in the 1943 War Fund drive has been set at $130,000 with the national quota set at $125,000,000. The money collected in North Canton will go into the Canton, area fund and on into national headquarters. Mrs. Charles C. Ream is chairman of the drive in the rural district. Women who are working under her direction in Plain township are Mrs. T. S. Klinedinst, Mrs. Raymond Schlabach, Mrs. Norman L. Steiner, Mrs. Elmer Halbig, Mr3. Lee Glenn and Mrs. William Leed. In Lake township the workers are Mrs. H. G. Bretz, Mrs. William McQuiston and Mrs. Louis Humbert. The money received in this drive will be divided among the many activities of the Red Cross, with, the greater part going to help men in the armed services. Red Cross Overseas The Red Cross aids the men overseas through their field directors who help the men to keep in touch with their families and to contact them in the event of an emergency. It provides rest centers for the men. It handles inquiries fo and replies from persons in occupied countries, prisoners of war and interned civilians. It provides entertainment and fun for the men, both the fighting men at their stations and the wounded and ill in .the hospitals. At home the Red Cross carries out its wartime activities in many different ways. These volunteer activities in the Canton area include blood donor service. Four visits of the mobile unit were made to Canton, remaining here for a total of 13 days, during which 1,586 pints of blood were taken. One hundred* and thirty volunteers trained in thje Volunteer Nurses' Aide corps during the last six months of 1942 gave 15,583 hours of service. Other reports from July to December of 1942 show that the motor corps, with 53 volunteers, gave 1919% hours and made 559 calls. The staff assistance corps, with 35 volunteers, gave 934 hours of service. Home Production High In the production division under (Continued on Page Four) o- First Aid Class Scheduled Start Next Wednesday The Plain township civilian defense organization is getting under way, with the first classes in Red Gross First Aid scheduled to start next Wednesday evening in the Community building at 7:30 o'clock. All residents of Plain township, who have not registered for the class but would like to attend, may come to the first meeting and complete their registration then. An urgent request for more volunteers throughout the township has been made by Lester Rinehart, defense chairman, in order that the program may be continued successfully. Joseph Marshall of Orchard Acres is chief air raid warden, Henry Gossman is chief of the auxiliary police and Frank Peters is chief of the auxiliary firemen. An organization meeting of the defense program was held last Thursday evening at the Community building and on Wednesday evening of this week another meeting was held with Chase Deerwater of Canton speaking on the duties of the workers.. This defense program is open to anyone in Plain township who is interested in helping to protect their homes in the' event of disaster and more persons are urged to join immediately. o Smiley Takes Big Lead in Contest Traffic Arrests fer Week Show Increase to field Lasy summer he toured South America with Fritz BUBCh' in, pre- ' sehting "The Magic Flute," and1* at present is the leading^ tenor with the-.Queena Mario Opera "Company of New York. • - Other .members of the cast who will appear irt the presentation', "Tales of Hoffmann" are Pauline Hogan Selig- a's Olympia, Georgia Shrigley as Guilietta, Betty Nichols • as Antonia, Gertrn^E6^^ylD?gk^|'J as Nicklausse, Sylvia Latz as A .Voice, West Shea as Spalanzani, •Stewart Phillips as Coppelius, George "Cantzer " as Dapfcertctttt)', Martin Alexander as Miracle,,Stew.- . art .Phillips as ■ Oespel;^ George. ' Cantzer as Frantz, Martin Alexander as Schlernil, DavidvRobineon- ia CocheniHe, „' Louis McKinnon as Hermann; Al 'Walter as Luther, .Mgcyrlcfces- a<% N^thaliat-ajod^Mai- garet" SavahagH Vs" Pet£i3iiiiaccib,' Joan Warstler and Betty ScHreck- fengost also gave a short skit on buying^ food- under the point ration-, ing, system, , A nominating committee was elected to choose candidates for the coming election of officers. Wayne Russell is chairman and the mem-; bers are Mrs. Gordon' Carle aiid, Mrs. Welter Trott. Superintendent Raymond Trachsel is a member etf officio.- • - Defense Meeting There will-be a-meetings of-'Nortli Canton air_ ,raid wardens, fire watchers, .and \ auxiliary police Thursday .evening, March 11 at' ^7:30 o'cloG&in the village hall. ' At .this^timeyhejy.olunteer civiU ian defenSe"Work&rs- wSl"D&- giverj tu.rther instructions ;in.;their duties as 'defense leaSers/ *••_'* Four Receive SSIghi Inj-tfries in Aesiftai ■_ Four persons received first aid treatment at Mercy hospital late Tuesday night when they were injured in an automobile accident at the corner of Everhard road and Cleveland Ave. The accident-happened after 11 p. m., when- two automobiles collided head on. One of the automobiles traveling south skidded* on the> icy pavement, when it started to pass • another automobile, and cro6ft@d into a third automobile which, was. going north. Those who were injured were Edria Longwell, 401 7th Stk SW; Helen Angelos, 1027 4th St. NW; June Hoy,. 605"'Saylor Place SW; and Delmpnt Frye, 3724 Shane- brook. NW.. They, all sustained la- cevsibiozis aiicT Bruises.' Ten Arrested for Failure Observe Regulations Traffic arrests in North Canton vicinity have been increasing of late as some drivers fail to observe legulations. Complaints from citizens have aided state patrolmen and deputy sheriffs in stopping muny violations. Tnose who were arrested by deputy sheriffs were Leslie Elmer Coss ( 6f Canton, charged with reckless < driving and Harry O. Tobey of Prospect, Qhio, charged with permitting a minor to drive. State officers arrested Ray Fl eish our of Canton for driving while under 'the influence of liquor and he was heavily fined in mayor's court. Officers also arrested Don- nld Schumather of Canton for violating a stop sign; Harold Garfield Berlin of Alliance for speeding; Daniel Stoica for violating a stop sign; John E. Moore of Akron for speeding; William John Volkert" Jr. of Canton for-driving-with no rear red- light; Clyde Thorley of Canton for speeding; and Thomas Franklin ,Cox of, Alliance for reckless driving. _ LECTURES ANNOUNCED Rev. George Ranse, former pastor of tlje Greentown Church df God in Greentown, will give a series, of lectures, oh Bible Prophecy. The lectures will start on Sunday, March 7 and wall continue, for eight •evenings. There-will be special 'singing at each' service. Arthur Blough, Nearest Competitor Trails More Than Hundred Thousand Points Behind Far outdistancing his closest rival in the scholarship quiz contest, Robeit Smiley has stepped up nearly 150,000 votes above second place holder, with a total score as of Wednesday noon, 663,325. Arthur Blough, second place holder has a total score of 515,225 and third and fourth places are held by Lee Shinn of Alliance and Robert Matthews of Canton in that position. On WHBC Tuesday evening Smiley added 62,500 points to his score in his fifth radio appearance. There will be two more opportunities for him to compete over the radio for points, while the task of holding him in first place with bond votes rests with his many friends and backers who have given him such complete Support thus far. With twelve weeks of the contest left, Smiley can hold that lead he has gained if every person in the community remembers to cast their votes and continues to buy those bonds to see that he remains there. The race may be very close at the end—but close or not, North Cantonites can see their favorite win if they are backing him with every dollar they can spare. North Ganlon Qirls in Service of Country Mildred Freeze Leaves Tuesday for SPARS: Betty Jane Gray Petty Officer in WAVES Miss Mildred Freeze, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Freeze of 122 5th St. left Tuesday evening for Hunter college, New York, to report for training with the SPARS. Miss Freeze is the second girl in her neighborhood to sign up for seivice for the government, as Miss Betty Jane Gray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gray, alsi» of 5th St., eiuolled in the WAVES several months ago and is now-a petty officer, stationed at Corpas Christi, Texas. Dr, Frank Slutz to Sneak in High Schools Hi-Y Clubs Lecturer Sponsor Popular Dr. Frank D. Slutz of Dayton has besn secured by the Town and Country branch of the YMCA to make a series of addresses in the high schools of Stark county during the second week in March. Dr. Slutz is a well known educator and popular speaker to high school and college groups.' For a number of years he was a school principal in Dayton and at the present time he devotes his time to writing'and lecturing. He has his own private summer camp for boys and girls. In, his address to the schools he will deal with the problems 'and opportunities confronting young people today. The Hi-Y clubs are in charge of his schedule. Dr. Slutz will speak at Greentown high" school qn_ Wednesday, March 10 at'9 a. .itr.;. at Jacksoii township school on Thursday, March 11 at 2:50 p. m. and at Hartville high school on Friday, March. 12 at 10'a. m. '.,,"-, Officer Gray Miss JBV«eze Courtesy ft&posltory Miss Freeze is a -graduate of North Canton high school and'- a former employee of the Hoover Co. At the time of- her enlistment she was employed at the U. S. Naval Ordnance plant. She "has been very active in church work and has .been superintendent* Oft the intermediate department of. .tlje Zion Lutheran Sunday school, -for several years. Miss Gray, who completed her .18 weeks of basic training at Indiana university, is now on duty in the main administration huilditfff kt the U. S. Naval Air Station at Corpus Ghristi. Before enlisting she was salai^y, pay roll clerk at Copperweld StetS Cp._atr Warren and was the firist gjrL froin. Trumbull, county -to enlist in the WAVES."She is a grai^ uate of Jackson ."township higjh school- and. -attended Heidelbei^*; 'college fS***. one -yfiaS." ^t-i
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1943-03-03|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
The Life of the Future
Some people, looking- ahead into the future after the
war, "say' that hur system" of living is going* to be tremendously changed, and that we shall hardly know the new world as
it will, be then. Some are tn'mking that the country will go
over tp" a communistic or socialistic state, that most of us
will5 worls for "the government, and people will come down
sojnewhere near a common level.
No' doubt we .face important changes, but our previous
wars have not been followed by any great so.cial revolution.
After the last war the people went back to systems of businessVanid government very like those that prevailed before.
The country h4d made grand progress under its fundamental
principles, arid" they saw no feasdti for tipping- this system
If it shall appear after the present war that Russia under communism is making far greater progress than the
United States; and that its people are living- in a comfort far
greater than ours, a good many people might turn to communism. Even then it is doubtful if our people would like a
system that needs abolition of personal freedom to make it
Work. Anyway our people know that the poverty of the Russian people under communism is pitiful, compared with the
relative prosperity of the average American family.
The principal thing to happen after the wiar will be heavy
taxes. Many people will have to live simpler lives, and get
along with less personal service. They will gain greater power
by this self-reliance. They will have to cut out some luxuries.
There is a general promise that unemployment shall be
done away with after the war. Business sees the necessity
of finding -work for the people. That should largely do away
with the .'regular depressions that have cursed the land. We
shall perhaps-conclude after the war that without these
dreadful -periods of financial disaster, the country is better
than ever. - , ' ,